Hello and welcome to our Home wallpaper site for Massachusetts. My name is Deb Godknecht and my team and I have been helping people over 25 years find that perfect wallpaper for their room or space that they are looking for. We would like to help you.
One of the greatest struggles people have is what will my wallpaper look like on my wall. We have created a wallpaper simulator so you can see your wallpaper selection on the wall before you buy.
Please click this link WALLPAPER SIMULATOR and go check it out. I have my personal collection of wallpapers on that page as well.
If you have a specific wallpaper you would like to see on the simulator please contact me so we can arrange that. Contact Deb
Fun Facts For The State of Massachusetts
Massachusetts is named after the Massachusetts people, one of the many Algonquian peoples who lived in the area. Their neighbors the Wampanoag Confederacy are generally more prominent in United States history. The Wampanoag controlled a large portion of southern Massachusetts, including most of Cape Cod.
By the 1760s, Massachusetts was a hub of commerce and industry in the colonies. Boston had become the seat of leading (and radical) intellectuals. Bostonians were some of the most ardent supporters of independence. Protests like the Boston Tea Party led to the British closing the port of Boston and assuming direct control of Massachusetts Bay. As a result, the American Revolution began at Lexington and Concord on April 19, 1775. Massachusetts native and President of the Continental Congress John Hancock was the first person to sign the Declaration of Independence.
The state has a temperate climate. The climate is colder but drier in western Massachusetts, although its winter snowfalls may be more severe than those nearer the coast. July is the hottest month, averaging about 71 °F (22 °C), in contrast to 26 °F (−3 °C) in January, the coldest month. Annual precipitation averages 42 inches (1,070 mm) in Boston and 44 to 45 inches (1,120 to 1,140 mm) in Worcester and Pittsfield, in the central and western parts of the state, respectively.
Despite its industrialization, Massachusetts has preserved many of its forests, and there are now nearly 150 state forests, reservations, and parks. Public hunting grounds amount to some 40 square miles (100 square km). About a dozen national wildlife refuges and the Cape Cod National Seashore allow further contact with nature. Not far from downtown Boston is the Arnold Arboretum of Harvard University, which opened to the public in 1872 and has one of the largest collections of trees and shrubs in the United States.