Inner Lowlands, the broad, generally flat areas of the central portion of the
. The name is used in regional geological and physiographic descriptions of North America and the contiguous United States.
The fertile soil of the Interior Lowlands has long been used for agriculture. Native Americans like the Omaha developed and traded many varieties of corn in this region. Most of the agricultural land in the Interior Lowlands is now used to grow corn and soybeans.
The interior lowlands are divided into three sub-regions: the Interior Plains, the Great Plains and the Canadian Shield. The Interior Plains extend from the Appalachian Mountains to about 300 miles west of the Mississippi River.
To the north, the interior lowlands, while significantly hillier than the coastal plains, have almost no rough terrain. This region is saucer-like, upturned at the edges and covered with a deep row of sedimentary rocks.
Fun facts. This vast region rests on an ancient, heavily eroded platform of complex crystalline rocks, most of which lie undisturbed by major orogenic (mining) activity for more than 600,000,000 years. The people here built their houses from grass that lived there.
They were formed when soils were deposited from the Canadian Shield rivers and sedimentary rocks were formed horizontally from these deposits. These deposits created large areas of flat land, river valleys, and rolling hills.
Plural lowlands. Britannica dictionary definition of LOWLAND. [count] : an area where the land is at, near, or below sea level and where there are usually no mountains or large hills – usually plural. a village in the lowlands.
The Interior Plains lie west of the Canadian Shield and include a series of low-lying plateaux and extensive wetlands. The Arctic Lowlands, which are part of the Arctic Archipelago, lie between the Canadian Shield and the Innuitien Region.
The largest cities in the Interior Plains are Calgary, Edmonton, Winnipeg, Saskatoon, and Regina (The Interior Plains p. 2).
The Central Lowland is a flat-lying region between the Appalachian Mountains to the east and the Great Plains to the west (Figure 4.5). It extends from the Canadian Shield in the north to the Atlantic coastal plain in the south and is part of the North American craton (the older, more stable part of the continent).
The climate of the Interior Plains is very diverse. The weather is very extreme; In the north, winters are long and summers are short and cool, and in the south, summers are long and hot and winters are cold, but there is very little rainfall.
The Interior Plains are rich in natural resources such as oil, natural gas, coal, forests and farmland.
There are many reasons for this. Some of these reasons are jobs such as forestry and agriculture, sports such as cross-country skiing and fishing, and the dry and temperate climate. As you can see, the Interior Plains region has a lot to offer to the people who chose to live there