Nebraska State Flag

Nebraska State Flag
$34.95
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Size: 
3' x 5', 4' x 6'
Details: 

Nylon Nebraska State Flag

 

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

 

Unsurpassed in beauty and craftsmanship, these Nylon Nebraska State Flags are manufactured to precise specifications. Authentic seals and designs are always in correct proportion to the Nylon Nebraska State Flag size. Our Aniline-Dye process duplicates complex emblems with exacting accuracy in brilliant, fast colors. These Nylon Nebraska 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 Nebraska State Flags are extremely durable and fast drying. All outdoor flags are finished with a strong, durable snow-white header and brass grommets.

 

WE OFFER ALL U.S. STATE FLAGS IN THE MOST POPULAR 3X5 SIZE FOR A SUPER LOW PRICE OF ONLY $34.95 DELIVERED!

(NOTE: OREGON & WASHINGTON 3X5 FLAGS ARE $55.95 DELIVERED)

 

FOR OTHER SIZE STATE FLAGS, CONTACT US AT 1-888-735-5591

 

FUN FACTS: 

 

 

  • Nebraska State acheived statehood on March 1, 1867.
  • Nebraska State Nickname: Cornhusker State.
  • Nebraska State Motto: Equality Before the Law.
  • The popular drink Kool-Aid was invented in Hastings, Nebraska, in 1927. The brainchild of Edwin Perkins, Kool-Aid is the state’s official soft drink.
  • The world’s largest exhibited mammoth skeleton was found on a farm in Lincoln County in 1922. Originating from the Late Pleistocene Era, “Archie” is on display at the University of Nebraska State Museum.
  • In 1872, J. Sterling Morton proposed a holiday to promote the planting of trees in Nebraska. The first “Arbor Day”—in which an estimated 1 million trees were planted—was celebrated on April 10, 1872. By 1920, 45 states had adopted the holiday.
  • On June 22, 2003, a record-setting hailstone with a circumference of 18.75 inches fell in Aurora. The storm left craters of up to 14 inches in the ground and caused roughly $500,000 in property damage and one million dollars in crop damage.

 

 

 

We Beat All Competitors' Prices by 5%

 

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