North Dakota State Flag

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Average: 2.4 (33 votes)


3' x 5', 4' x 6'

Nylon North Dakota State Flag


Our U.S. Nylon North Dakota State Flags are the highest quality 200 denier Nylon North Dakota State Flags that are all screen dyed with a strong canvas header and brass grommets. Best of all, our Nylon North Dakota State Flags are always made in the U.S.A.


Unsurpassed in beauty and craftsmanship, these Nylon North Dakota State Flags are manufactured to precise specifications. Authentic seals and designs are always in correct proportion to theNylon North Dakota State Flag size. Our Aniline-Dye process duplicates complex emblems with exacting accuracy in brilliant, fast colors. These Nylon North Dakota State Flags are expertly crafted using 100% heavyweight, 200-denier nylon bunting specially treated to resist sun and chemical deterioration. America's #1 choice, these Nylon North Dakota State Flags are extremely durable and fast drying. All outdoor flags are finished with a strong, durable snow-white header and brass grommets.






  • North Dakota State achieved statehood on November 2, 1889.
  • North Dakota State Nickname(s): Peace Garden State; Flickertail State; Roughrider State; Dakota.
  • North Dakota State Motto: Liberty and Union Now and Forever, One and Inseparable.
  • Attempts to drop the word “North” and rename the state “Dakota” were defeated by legislature in both 1947 and 1989.
  • Agriculture is North Dakota’s leading industry, which employed nearly 24 percent of the state’s residents in 2010. The largest producer of about a dozen crops, North Dakota supplied 90 percent of the nation’s canola and 95 percent of its flaxseed in 2010.
  • In 1999, a teenager discovered a “dinosaur mummy” on his uncle’s ranch near Marmarth. The 67 million-year-old duck-billed hadrosaur was so well preserved that much of its bones, tendons and ligaments remained enclosed in skin.
  • Originally conceived of in 1928 by Dr. Henry Moore of Ontario, Canada, the International Peace Garden was intended to establish a memorial to perpetual peace between Canada and the United States. Encompassing 2,339 acres within North Dakota and the Canadian province of Manitoba, the park attracted 50,000 visitors to its grand opening and dedication on July 14, 1932.



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