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  1. Lansing ( /lænsɪŋ/) is the capital of the U.S. state of Michigan. It is located mostly in Ingham County, although small portions of the city extend into Eaton County. The 2010 Census places the city's population at 114,297, making it the fifth largest city in Michigan.

  2. Map of Lansing and suburbs Lansing Neighborhood Map. Where is Lansing, Michigan? If you are planning on traveling to Lansing, use this interactive map to help you locate everything from food to hotels to tourist destinations. The street map of Lansing is the most basic version which provides you with a comprehensive outline of the city’s ...

  3. Aug 26, 2019 · Special features: Lansing is the only capital of a state that is not the capital of the district in which it is located. And Lansing extends over three Counties, also this is unique. The history of the city of Lansing began with a fraud: in 1836 New York speculators sold land rights in Michigan to settlers in “Biddle City”.

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  5. Lansing, MI, USA. Latitude and longitude coordinates are: 42.732536, -84.555534. Lansing is the capital city of Michigan, located in Ingham County. The metropolitan area of the city is also known as "mid-Michigan" and the city plays a role of an economic, political, industrial center, with plenty of cultural organizations, tourist attractions, and annual events.

  6. Lansing ( / ˈlænsɪŋ /) is the capital of the U.S. state of Michigan. It is mostly in Ingham County, although portions of the city extend west into Eaton County and north into Clinton County. The 2020 Census placed the city's population at 112,644, making it the sixth largest city in Michigan.

    • 860 ft (262 m)
    • Michigan
    • History
    • Geography
    • Demographics
    • Economy
    • Education

    In 1790, the explorer Hugh Heward sighted the region that is now Lansing while canoeing the Grand River. Two brothers who had their origins in New York are credited with facilitating the settlement of a population of New Yorkers from Lansing village after the brothers scammed them into buying fictitious plots. The community gave the name Lansing Township to the area after their home village. In 1847, the state of Michigan began looking for a new capital. The Township of Lansing was chosen amid political wrangling, and it subsequently developed into the state government's capital. The Olds Motor Vehicle Company, which commenced its operations in Lansing in August 1897, facilitated the growth of the city as an industrial powerhouse. Over the next decades, Lansing morphed into an industrial hub for the production of automobiles and associated parts as well as other industries.

    Lansing occupies a central position in a region of Michigan called Central Michigan. The United States Census Bureau establishes Lansing's area at 36.68 square miles of which 0.63 square milesis water, and 36.05 square miles is land. These measurements include the four 415 Agreements made with Delta Township from 2000 and the two 425 Agreements reached with Meridian Township. From 2010, Lansing has made two more Agreements with the Dewitt and Alaiedon Townships. The city lies in the south-central portion of Michigan's Lower Peninsula at the meeting point of the Grand and Red Cedar Rivers. The Grand River cuts through downtown Lansing while its tributaries namely the Red Cedar River and Sycamore Creek also flow through the city. The northeastern part of the city is home to Lake Lansing and Park Lake.

    The 2010 census reported a population of 114,297 in Lansing, down from the 119,128 residents identified in 2000. The city had 26,234 families and 48,450 households in 2010 while its population density was 3,174.0 per square mile. The city's population by race was White (61.2%); African American (23.7%); Native American (0.8%); Asian (3.7%); and Pacific Islander (0.04%). About 6.2% of the population identified with two or more races while 4.3% of the population was from other races. Lansing's median age was 32.2 years in 2010.

    The State government of Michigan, with 14,249 employees, is the largest employer in Lansing. Michigan State University and Sparrow Health System follow with 11,100 and 10,858 employees respectively. Government is Lansing’s top employer followed by trade, transportation, and utilities, and finance. The main industries in the Lansing metropolitan area include government, automobile, healthcare, insurance, and education. Such educational institutions as Lansing Community College are also major employers. Lansing hosts the headquarters of the Auto-Owners Insurance Company, Accident Fund, Jackson National Life, and Michigan Millers Insurance Company. Lansing is also home to several technology firms in the fields of biotechnology and information technology.

    Michigan State University has the biggest land campus in the US. The campus also has many nationally and internationally popular academic as well as research oriented programs. The State of Michigan has 14 degree-granting schools including a law school and three medical schools. Other notable institutions of tertiary education include Western Michigan University, Great Lakes Christian College, and Lansing Community College.

    • Joyce Chepkemoi
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