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Vintage Tunisia Maps

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Old Maps of Tunisia
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Tunisia is the northernmost country located in Africa, bordered by both Libya and Algeria. The capital and largest city is Tunis, which also gives the country its name. Spanning a total land area of 163,610 square kilometers, or 63,170 square miles, Tunisia is Africa’s smallest country; however it has a relatively large population with an estimated count of 11,708,370. Tunisia is a part of several international communities, such as the United Nations, the African Union, and is also a major non-NATO ally to the United States. The current president is Kais Saied, while the current prime minister is Najla Bouden.

Despite its small size, Tunisia is home to great environmental diversity. There exist numerous mountain ranges, with the highest point in the country, Djebel Chambi, reaching an altitude of 1,544 meters above sea level. Reaching seventeen meters below sea level, or 56 feet, Chott el Djerid is the lowest point in the country. The climate of Tunisia is Mediterranean in the north, with the southern end of the country belonging to a desert climate. The northernmost parts of the Sahara fall into Tunisia. There exists a series of salt lakes, which are also known as chotts, lie in the east-west line near the northern edge of the Sahara.There are five terrestrial ecoregions in Tunisia, and they are as follows: Mediterranean conifer and mixed forests, Saharan halophytics, Mediterranean dry woodlands and steppe, Mediterranean woodlands and forests, and North Saharan steppe and woodlands. The cork oak forests located by the Kroumirie Mountains shelter the wild boars living in the habitat. Commonly found animals in desert regions are scorpions, as well as dangerous snakes such as the horned viper and the cobra. The locusts living in the deserts typically damage crops located in the southern parts of the country.

When it comes to the economy, Tunisia is export orientated and is in the process of the liberalization and privatization of its own economy. The economy is also very diverse, with sectors like agriculture, mining, manufacturing, petroleum products, as well as tourism. The agricultural sector makes up 11.6% of the GDP, industry has 25.7%, and services with 62.8%. The European Union is currently Tunisia’s primary trading partner, which makes up 72.5% of Tunisia's imports, and 75% of the exports. Although the country was able to reach a growth rate of 5% over the past ten years, Tunisia continues to suffer from high rates of unemployment.

The five most populated cities within Tunisia are Tunis, Sfax, Sousse, Ettadhamen-Mnihla, and Kairouan. The government of Tunisia has been able to implement a successful family planning system that has caused a growth rate of just 1% annually. The population is made up of 98% Arabs, 1% European, as well as 1% Jewish or any other ethnicity. The life expectancy for Tunisia is currently 77.8 years old for females, with 73.72 years old for males. The culture of Tunisia is very mixed due to the effects that past colonization and other countries have had on Tunisia.

Read More About Vintage Tunisia Maps

Old Maps of Tunisia
Explore through our collection of Old Maps of Tunisia.

Tunisia is the northernmost country located in Africa, bordered by both Libya and Algeria. The capital and largest city is Tunis, which also gives the country its name. Spanning a total land area of 163,610 square kilometers, or 63,170 square miles, Tunisia is Africa’s smallest country; however it has a relatively large population with an estimated count of 11,708,370. Tunisia is a part of several international communities, such as the United Nations, the African Union, and is also a major non-NATO ally to the United States. The current president is Kais Saied, while the current prime minister is Najla Bouden.

Despite its small size, Tunisia is home to great environmental diversity. There exist numerous mountain ranges, with the highest point in the country, Djebel Chambi, reaching an altitude of 1,544 meters above sea level. Reaching seventeen meters below sea level, or 56 feet, Chott el Djerid is the lowest point in the country. The climate of Tunisia is Mediterranean in the north, with the southern end of the country belonging to a desert climate. The northernmost parts of the Sahara fall into Tunisia. There exists a series of salt lakes, which are also known as chotts, lie in the east-west line near the northern edge of the Sahara.There are five terrestrial ecoregions in Tunisia, and they are as follows: Mediterranean conifer and mixed forests, Saharan halophytics, Mediterranean dry woodlands and steppe, Mediterranean woodlands and forests, and North Saharan steppe and woodlands. The cork oak forests located by the Kroumirie Mountains shelter the wild boars living in the habitat. Commonly found animals in desert regions are scorpions, as well as dangerous snakes such as the horned viper and the cobra. The locusts living in the deserts typically damage crops located in the southern parts of the country.

When it comes to the economy, Tunisia is export orientated and is in the process of the liberalization and privatization of its own economy. The economy is also very diverse, with sectors like agriculture, mining, manufacturing, petroleum products, as well as tourism. The agricultural sector makes up 11.6% of the GDP, industry has 25.7%, and services with 62.8%. The European Union is currently Tunisia’s primary trading partner, which makes up 72.5% of Tunisia's imports, and 75% of the exports. Although the country was able to reach a growth rate of 5% over the past ten years, Tunisia continues to suffer from high rates of unemployment.

The five most populated cities within Tunisia are Tunis, Sfax, Sousse, Ettadhamen-Mnihla, and Kairouan. The government of Tunisia has been able to implement a successful family planning system that has caused a growth rate of just 1% annually. The population is made up of 98% Arabs, 1% European, as well as 1% Jewish or any other ethnicity. The life expectancy for Tunisia is currently 77.8 years old for females, with 73.72 years old for males. The culture of Tunisia is very mixed due to the effects that past colonization and other countries have had on Tunisia.

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