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United States Guide

United States

Many people dream about driving across the United States aboard a rented RV. Although it can take weeks, if not months, to properly explore all of the highlights of this vast country, those who successfully undertake the journey rarely regret it. There are very few landscapes or climates RV motorists will not encounter during a cross-country trip across the world's fourth largest nation, from the deserts of the southwest to the Rocky Mountains of Colorado.

Some motorists decide to make shorter journeys across certain regions of the United States. Southern states such as Florida, Texas, Arizona, and California are particularly popular with people from the north who have retired and decided to spend their winters in warmer climates. Many of the oldest and most historic American cities like Boston, Philadelphia, and New York City are located in the colder northeast and best explored in summer. Colorado is the country's best known winter skiing destination.

The longest of the many Interstate highways throughout the United States are Interstate 90 between Seattle and Boston, Interstate 20 between southern California and northern Florida, Interstate 95 between Maine and Florida, and Interstate 5 between northern Washington state and San Diego. The country's most famous scenic routes are the Pacific Coast Highway along the California coast and Route 66 between Chicago and Santa Monica, California.

Attractions

The United States boasts famous attractions in nearly all of its corners. Many of the most historic landmarks in this fairly young country are situated in the northeast. Boston's Freedom Trail takes walkers past many of the oldest buildings in the entire country, while Philadelphia's most famous landmarks are its Liberty Bell and Independence Hall. Washington D.C., as the nation's capital, is also full of significant structures like the Washington Monument, the White House, and the United States Capitol. New York City's signature skyline is best seen from the Empire State Building or Statue of Liberty.

Significant landmarks outside of the historic northeast include San Francisco's Golden Gate Bridge, Seattle's Space Needle, and the St Louis Gateway Arch. Niagara Falls forms part of the border between Canada and the United States, while South Dakota's Mount Rushmore National Memorial is an iconic sculpture of four famous American presidents. The Grand Canyon's natural beauty, on the other hand, was created entirely by nature.

In terms of theme parks, the original Disneyland Resort in Anaheim is rivalled only by Orlando's larger Walt Disney World Resort in terms of both size and visitor numbers. Both Orlando and Anaheim are also filled with smaller, yet no less entertaining, theme parks suitable for the entire family. The flashy casinos along the Las Vegas Strip contain not only endless gambling opportunities for adults, but virtually every other form of entertainment for visitors of all ages. Most of the country's outstanding beaches are located in Florida, California, and the island of Hawaii.

Driving United States

The driving conditions in the United States vary as widely as its weather and its terrain, from expansive Interstate freeways to tiny country roads. Many major American cities, especially outside of the northeast, have limited public transit options, so highways are frequently clogged with traffic. Rural regions come with their own share of driving challenges, especially on treacherous mountain roads or rural desert regions where communities can be hours apart from each other. Special precautions for snowy conditions should be taken during winters in the north or more mountainous areas. Although drink driving laws vary from state to state, 80 mg/dL is the most generally accepted legal alcohol limit. Speed limits are posted in miles and likewise vary from state to state, but are generally higher in more rural regions.

  • Speed limits inside city limits: 25-90kph.
  • Speed limits on Interstate freeways: 90-120kph.
  • Help number: 9-1-1.