Tenerife - Sister Cities

Sister Cities

  • Miami Dade, USA

Read more about this topic:  Tenerife

Other articles related to "sister cities, sister, cities":

Ikata, Ehime - International Exchange and Sister Cities
... Relations with Ikata's only overseas sister city, Red Wing, Minnesota, USA, originally began as an exchange of technical knowledge and skills between engineers at the Ikata ... The two towns became official sister cities in August 1995 ... Ikata has two sister cities, both of which also have nuclear power plants Tomari, Hokkaidō, Japan, since February 1998 Red Wing, Minnesota, United States, since August ...
Obihiro, Hokkaidō - International Sister Cities
... Obihiro has three international sister-cities Seward, Alaska, United States - (1968) While on a business trip in Alaska, a (former) teacher at Obihiro's Agricultural High School, Yasuhiko Ohzono, was asked by the ... The City of Obihiro also created a resolution on March 27, 1968, the sister city agreement was signed by both sides, and exchange between the two cities began ... Both mayors and many citizens of both cities have participated in exchanges, and the high school student exchange program has been put on every year ...
Minot, North Dakota - Culture - Sister Cities
... Minot maintains a sister city relationship with the Norwegian city of Skien ... Minot is also a sister city of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, about 300 miles (480 km) to the north-west ... The cities share many qualities, including their size, location on river valleys, historical origins, and air force bases ...

Famous quotes containing the words cities and/or sister:

    In bombers named for girls, we burned
    The cities we had learned about in school—
    Till our lives wore out; our bodies lay among
    The people we had killed and never seen.
    Randall Jarrell (1914–1965)

    I should fear the infinite power and inflexible justice of the almighty mortal hardly as yet apotheosized, so wholly masculine, with no sister Juno, no Apollo, no Venus, nor Minerva, to intercede for me, thumoi phileousa te, kedomene te.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)