The geography of colonial Georgia was one of hilly plains on the coast and forests inland. The colony's main cash crops were indigo and rice as well as cotton for weaving. The Georgia colony was established in 1732. More »

The Geography of colonial Connecticut was characterized by heavily wooded areas and rocky soil that was not suitable for farming. The colony also bordered the Atlantic Ocean in the south, which facilitated healthy fishin... More »

The colony of New Jersey was eventually classified as the land between the Hudson and Delaware rivers, bordered to the west by the Appalachian Mountains. New Jersey's fertile soil, long growing season, location between t... More »

Small barrier islands, such as Jekyll Island and Little St. Simon’s Island, rest off the coast of Georgia and provide a few of the region’s top beaches. These include Driftwood Beach, Central Dunes Beach and Massengale P... More »

www.reference.com Geography United States The South

Colonial Virginia had a varied geography consisting of swamps, wetlands and waterways near the ocean, transitioning to the Piedmont plateau area inland followed by the foothills and small mountains of the Appalachians. T... More »

The geography of the Southern Colonies featured tideland ideal for growing crops, hilly coastal plains, broad rivers for transportation, forests and swamp marshes. The tidelands extended from the Atlantic Ocean inland fo... More »

The Republic of Georgia, although almost completely located in southwest Asia, considers itself to be part of Europe. The country is part of the Middle East. More »