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Whatever your tile and stone needs may be, no other provider in Minnesota can compare with the professionalism, expertise and breadth of knowledge you’ll find at Minnesota Tile & Stone. Visit any of the five Minnesota Tile & Stone locations to begin planning your unique kitchen, bathroom or floor layout with one of our design experts.

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Contact Minnesota Tile & Stone for Backsplash Tile in Minneapolis, Bathroom Tile in Minneapolis, Ceramic Tile in Minneapolis, Countertops in Minneapolis, Floor Tile in Minneapolis, Flooring in Minneapolis, Glass Tile in Minneapolis, Granite in Minneapolis, Granite Countertops in Minneapolis, Kitchen Flooring in Minneapolis, Marble in Minneapolis, Mosaic Tile in Minneapolis, Porcelain Tile in Minneapolis, Quartz Countertops in Minneapolis, Stone in Minneapolis, Tile in Minneapolis, Tile Flooring in Minneapolis, Tile Shop in Minneapolis, Tile Store in Minneapolis, Tiles in Minneapolis, and in surrounding areas.

Below is some general information about Minneapolis:

Minneapolis, nicknamed “City of Lakes” and the “Mill City,” is the county seat of Hennepin County, the largest city in the state of Minnesota, and the 48th largest in the United States. Its name is attributed to the city’s first schoolteacher, who combined mni, a Dakota Sioux word for water, and polis, the Greek word for city.

As of 2011, the estimated population of the city of Minneapolis is 387,753. Minneapolis lies on both banks of the Mississippi River, just north of the river’s confluence with the Minnesota River, and adjoins Saint Paul, the state’s capital. Known as the Twin Cities, MinneapolisÐSaint Paul is the 16th-largest metropolitan area in the U.S., with the area containing approximately 3.3 million residents.

The city is abundantly rich in water, with twenty lakes and wetlands, the Mississippi River, creeks and waterfalls, many connected by parkways in the Chain of Lakes and the Grand Rounds National Scenic Byway. Among cities of similar densities, Minneapolis has the most dedicated parkland. It was once the world’s flour milling capital and a hub for timber, and today is the primary business center between Chicago and Seattle, with Minneapolis proper containing the fifth highest concentration of Fortune 500 companies.

Minneapolis has cultural organizations that draw creative people and audiences to the city for theater, visual art, writing, and music. The community’s diverse population has a long tradition of charitable support through progressive public social programs and VOLAGs, as well as private and corporate philanthropy.

The history and economic growth of Minneapolis are tied to water, the city’s defining physical characteristic, which was brought to the region during the last ice age ten thousand years ago. Fed by a receding glacier and Lake Agassiz, torrents of water from a glacial river cut the Mississippi riverbed and created the river’s only waterfall, St. Anthony Falls, important to the early settlers of Minneapolis. Lying on an artesian aquifer and flat terrain, Minneapolis has a total area of 58.4 square miles (151.3 km2) and of this 6% is water. Water is managed by four watershed districts that correspond to the Mississippi and the city’s three creeks. Twelve lakes, three large ponds, and five unnamed wetlands are within Minneapolis.

Source: Minneapolis on Wikipedia