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    Old Maps of Venezuela
    Browse through our collection of Old Maps of Venezuela.

    Venezuela, a country located on the northern coast of South America, consists of a continental landmass as well as numerous islands. The total land area is 916,445 square kilometers, or 353,841 square miles. In 2019, the population was estimated to be 28 million inhabitants, which makes the country the 45th most populated in the world. The country is categorized as developing, and ranks at 113th on the Human Development Index. The current president of Venezuela is Nicolás Maduro; however, his presidency has been under dispute since 2019. Currently in his spot is Juan Guaidó.

    The country of Venezuela is in the shape of a triangle, and has a long coastline of 2,800 kilometers, or 1,700 miles. There are several Caribbean islands included in that number. The topography of Venezuela can be separated into three regions: the lowland plains, the mountains, and the interior forested uplands. Venezuela’s highest point is located within the mountain range, and is known by the name of Pico Bolívar, with an elevation that exceeds 4,979 meters, or 16,335 feet.When it comes to the biodiversity of Venezuela, the country is one of 17 megadiverse countries in the world. There are several diverse animals found within Venezuela, including manatees, three toed sloth, two toed sloth, Amazon river dolphins, as well as Orinoco Crocodiles. There are seven species of the cat family that reside in forested regions of the country, such as jaguars, ocelots, and pumas. Monkeys are also very commonly found animals, like howler and spider monkeys. Forests cover two-fifths of the land, and a great majority of the vegetation within Venezuela are tropical, evergreen, or semi deciduous. Although it is one of the most biodiverse countries in the world, Venezuela is home to dangerous amounts of deforestation, with 287,600 hectares lost annually.

    The economy of Venezuela is a market-mixed economy, which is primarily dominated by the petroleum sector, as Venezuela is one of the largest oil exporters in the world. In fact, the petroleum sector takes up around 80% of exports, and makes up around a third of the GDP. Aside from the petroleum sector, other popular exports are acrylic alcohols, iron reductions, gold, crustaceans, and hard liquor. In recent decades, the tourism industry has been able to develop rapidly. This is because of its ideal location, the vast variety of landscapes within the country, the high levels of biodiversity within the country, and its tropical climate that all serve as an ideal vacation spot for many.

    Venezuela is one of the most urbanized countries within Latin America, with around 93% residing within urban areas, as well as 73% of the population living less than 100 kilometers, or 62 miles away from the coastline. The capital, and largest, city is Caracas. Other large cities include Barquisimeto, Valencia, Maracay, Maracaibo, as well as Barcelona-Puerto La Cruz. Following World War II, the mortality rate of Venezuela began to drop as both medical and technological advancements began to integrate into society.

    More About These Maps

    Old Maps of Venezuela
    Browse through our collection of Old Maps of Venezuela.

    Venezuela, a country located on the northern coast of South America, consists of a continental landmass as well as numerous islands. The total land area is 916,445 square kilometers, or 353,841 square miles. In 2019, the population was estimated to be 28 million inhabitants, which makes the country the 45th most populated in the world. The country is categorized as developing, and ranks at 113th on the Human Development Index. The current president of Venezuela is Nicolás Maduro; however, his presidency has been under dispute since 2019. Currently in his spot is Juan Guaidó.

    The country of Venezuela is in the shape of a triangle, and has a long coastline of 2,800 kilometers, or 1,700 miles. There are several Caribbean islands included in that number. The topography of Venezuela can be separated into three regions: the lowland plains, the mountains, and the interior forested uplands. Venezuela’s highest point is located within the mountain range, and is known by the name of Pico Bolívar, with an elevation that exceeds 4,979 meters, or 16,335 feet.When it comes to the biodiversity of Venezuela, the country is one of 17 megadiverse countries in the world. There are several diverse animals found within Venezuela, including manatees, three toed sloth, two toed sloth, Amazon river dolphins, as well as Orinoco Crocodiles. There are seven species of the cat family that reside in forested regions of the country, such as jaguars, ocelots, and pumas. Monkeys are also very commonly found animals, like howler and spider monkeys. Forests cover two-fifths of the land, and a great majority of the vegetation within Venezuela are tropical, evergreen, or semi deciduous. Although it is one of the most biodiverse countries in the world, Venezuela is home to dangerous amounts of deforestation, with 287,600 hectares lost annually.

    The economy of Venezuela is a market-mixed economy, which is primarily dominated by the petroleum sector, as Venezuela is one of the largest oil exporters in the world. In fact, the petroleum sector takes up around 80% of exports, and makes up around a third of the GDP. Aside from the petroleum sector, other popular exports are acrylic alcohols, iron reductions, gold, crustaceans, and hard liquor. In recent decades, the tourism industry has been able to develop rapidly. This is because of its ideal location, the vast variety of landscapes within the country, the high levels of biodiversity within the country, and its tropical climate that all serve as an ideal vacation spot for many.

    Venezuela is one of the most urbanized countries within Latin America, with around 93% residing within urban areas, as well as 73% of the population living less than 100 kilometers, or 62 miles away from the coastline. The capital, and largest, city is Caracas. Other large cities include Barquisimeto, Valencia, Maracay, Maracaibo, as well as Barcelona-Puerto La Cruz. Following World War II, the mortality rate of Venezuela began to drop as both medical and technological advancements began to integrate into society.

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