The road to the White House for President Bill Clinton began in Hope, then led to Hot Springs, Fayetteville and Little Rock.
Arkansas contains over 600,000 acres of lakes and 9,700 miles of streams and rivers.
The state contains six national parks, two and a half million acres of state forests, seven national roads, three scenic by-roads and fifty state parks.
One of America's finest restoration projects, Quapaw Quarter is home to some of Little Rock's oldest structures, including Victorian and Antebellum houses, churches, MacArthur Park and the Old Arsenal.
Mountain View is home to one of the largest producers of hand-made meatballs in the world.
Since the 1830s, the area now known as Hot Springs National Park has bathed famous figures such as Franklin D. Roosevelt, Babe Ruth and Al Capone. The park is completely surrounded by the city of Hot Springs, home of President Bill Clinton.
Located just outside of Murfreesboro, Crater of Diamonds State Park enables dedicated prospectors to search for gems such as diamonds, amethyst, garnet, jasper, agate and quartz.
The Mockingbird is the official state bird. It was named in 1929.
Clark Bluff, overlooking the St. Francis River, contains chalk to feed the nation for years.