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Oklahoma (/ˌoʊkləˈhoʊmə/ (listen)) is a state in the South Central region of the United States, bordered by Kansas on the north, Missouri on the northeast, Arkansas on the east, Texas on the south, New Mexico on the west, and Colorado on the northwest. It is the 20th-most extensive and the 28th-most populous of the fifty United States. The state’s name is derived from the Choctaw words okla and humma, meaning “red people”. It is also known informally by its nickname, “The Sooner State”, in reference to the non-Native settlers who staked their claims on land before the official opening date of lands in the western Oklahoma Territory or before the Indian Appropriations Act of 1889, which dramatically increased European-American settlement in the eastern Indian Territory. Oklahoma Territory and Indian Territory were merged into the State of Oklahoma when it became the 46th state to enter the union on November 16, 1907. Its residents are known as Oklahomans (or colloquially, “Okies”), and its capital and largest city is Oklahoma City.
Oklahoma is the 20th-largest state in the United States, covering an area of 69,899 square miles (181,040 km), with 68,595 square miles (177,660 km) of land and 1,304 square miles (3,380 km) of water. It lies partly in the Great Plains near the geographical center of the 48 contiguous states. It is bounded on the east by Arkansas and Missouri, on the north by Kansas, on the northwest by Colorado, on the far west by New Mexico, and on the south and near-west by Texas. Much of its border with Texas lies along the Southern Oklahoma Aulacogen, a failed continental rift. The geologic figure defines the placement of the Red River.
The Oklahoma panhandle’s Western edge is out of alignment with its Texas border. The Oklahoma/New Mexico border is 2.1 miles (3.4 km) to 2.2 miles (3.5 km) miles east of the Texas line. The border between Texas and New Mexico was set first as a result of a survey by Spain in 1819. It was then set along the 103rd meridian. In the 1890s, when Oklahoma was formally surveyed using more accurate surveying equipment and techniques, it was discovered the Texas line was not set along the 103rd meridian. Surveying techniques were not as accurate in 1819, and the actual 103rd meridian was approximately 2.2 miles (3.5 km) to the east. It was much easier to leave the mistake than for Texas to cede land to New Mexico to correct the surveying error. The placement of the Oklahoma/New Mexico border represents the true 103rd meridian.
Cimarron County in Oklahoma’s panhandle is the only county in the United States that touches four other states: New Mexico, Texas, Colorado, and Kansas.
The United States Census Bureau estimates Oklahoma’s population was 3,923,561 on July 1, 2016, a 4.6% increase since the 2010 United States Census.
At the 2010 Census, 68.7% of the population was non-Hispanic white, down from 88% in 1970, 7.3% non-Hispanic Black or African American, 8.2% non-Hispanic American Indian and Alaska Native, 1.7% non-Hispanic Asian, 0.1% non-Hispanic Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander, 0.1% from some other race (non-Hispanic) and 5.1% of two or more races (non-Hispanic). 8.9% of Oklahoma’s population was of Hispanic, Latino, or Spanish origin (they may be of any race).
As of 2011, 47.3% of Oklahoma’s population younger than age 1 were minorities, meaning they had at least one parent who was not non-Hispanic white.
As of 2005 Oklahoma’s estimated ancestral makeup was 14.5% German, 13.1% American, 11.8% Irish, 9.6% English, 8.1% African American, and 11.4% Native American (including 7.9% Cherokee) though the percentage of people claiming American Indian as their only race was 8.1%. Most people from Oklahoma who self-identify as having American ancestry are of overwhelmingly English ancestry with significant amounts of Scottish and Welsh inflection as well.
The state had the second-highest number of Native Americans in 2002, estimated at 395,219, as well as the second-highest percentage among all states.
In 2011, U.S. Census Bureau American Community Survey data from 2005–2009 indicated about 5% of Oklahoma’s residents were born outside the United States. This is lower than the national figure (about 12.5% of U.S. residents were foreign-born).
The center of population of Oklahoma is in Lincoln County near the town of Sparks.
The state’s 2006 per capita personal income ranked 37th at $32,210, though it has the third-fastest-growing per capita income in the nation and ranks consistently among the lowest states in cost of living index. The Oklahoma City suburb Nichols Hills is first on Oklahoma locations by per capita income at $73,661, though Tulsa County holds the highest average. In 2011, 7.0% of Oklahomans were under the age of 5, 24.7% under 18, and 13.7% were 65 or older. Females made up 50.5% of the population.
The state is in the U.S. Census’ Southern region. According to the 2010 United States Census, Oklahoma is the 28th-most populous state with 7006375161600000000♠3,751,616 inhabitants but the 19th-largest by land area spanning 68,594.92 square miles (177,660.0 km) of land. Oklahoma is divided into 77 counties and contains 597 incorporated municipalities consisting of cities and towns.
In Oklahoma, cities are all those incorporated communities which are 1,000 or more in population and are incorporated as cities. Towns are limited to town board type of municipal government. Cities may choose among aldermanic, mayoral, council-manager, and home-rule charter types of government. Cities may also petition to incorporate as towns.
The English language has been official in the state of Oklahoma since 2010. The variety of North American English spoken is called Oklahoma English, and this dialect is quite diverse with its uneven blending of features of North Midland, South Midland, and Southern dialects. In 2000, 2,977,187 Oklahomans—92.6% of the resident population five years or older—spoke only English at home, a decrease from 95% in 1990. 238,732 Oklahoma residents reported speaking a language other than English in the 2000 census, about 7.4% of the state’s population. Spanish is the second-most commonly spoken language in the state, with 141,060 speakers counted in 2000. The two most commonly spoken native North American languages are Cherokee and Choctaw with 10,000 Cherokee speakers living within the Cherokee Nation tribal jurisdiction area of eastern Oklahoma, and another 10,000 Choctaw speakers living in the Choctaw Nation directly south of the Cherokees. Cherokee is an official language in the Cherokee Nation tribal jurisdiction area and in the United Keetoowah Band of Cherokee Indians.
German has 13,444 speakers representing about 0.4% of the state’s population, and Vietnamese is spoken by 11,330 people, or about 0.4% of the population, many of whom live in the Asia District of Oklahoma City. Other languages include French with 8,258 speakers (0.3%), Chinese with 6,413 (0.2%), Korean with 3,948 (0.1%), Arabic with 3,265 (0.1%), other Asian languages with 3,134 (0.1%), Tagalog with 2,888 (0.1%), Japanese with 2,546 (0.1%), and African languages with 2,546 (0.1%). In addition to Cherokee, more than 25 Native American languages are spoken in Oklahoma, second only to California (though, it should be noted only Cherokee exhibits language vitality at present).
Oklahoma is part of a geographical region characterized by conservative and Evangelical Christianity known as the “Bible Belt”. Spanning the southern and eastern parts of the United States, the area is known for politically and socially conservative views, with the Republican Party having the greater number of voters registered between the two parties. Tulsa, the state’s second-largest city, home to Oral Roberts University, is sometimes called the “buckle of the Bible Belt”.
According to the Pew Research Center, the majority of Oklahoma’s religious adherents are Christian, accounting for about 80 percent of the population. The percentage of Oklahomans affiliated with Catholicism is half of the national average, while the percentage affiliated with Evangelical Protestantism is more than twice the national average – tied with Arkansas for the largest percentage of any state.
In 2010, the state’s largest church memberships were in the Southern Baptist Convention (886,394 members), the United Methodist Church (282,347), the Roman Catholic Church (178,430), and the Assemblies of God (85,926) and The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints (47,349). Other religions represented in the state include Buddhism, Hinduism, and Islam.
In 2000, there were about 5,000 Jews and 6,000 Muslims, with 10 congregations to each group.
Oklahoma religious makeup:
Oklahoma has been described as “the world’s prison capital”, with 1,079 of every 100,000 residents imprisoned in 2018, the highest incarceration rate of any state, and by comparison, higher than the incarceration rates of any country in the world.
Oklahoma neighborhoods include: Ada, Adair, Afton, Agra, Alex, Aline, Allen, Altus, Altus Afb, Alva, Amber, Ames, Amorita, Anadarko, Antlers, Apache, Arapaho, Arcadia, Ardmore, Arkoma, Arnett, Asher, Atoka, Atwood, Balko, Barnsdall, Bartlesville, Beaver, Beggs, Bennington, Bernice, Bessie, Bethany, Bethel, Big Cabin, Billings, Binger, Bison, Bixby, Blackwell, Blair, Blanchard, Blanco, Bluejacket, Boise City, Bokchito, Bokoshe, Boley, Boswell, Boynton, Bradley, Braggs, Braman, Bristow, Broken Arrow, Broken Bow, Buffalo, Bunch, Burbank, Burlington, Burneyville, Burns Flat, Butler, Byars, Cache, Caddo, Calera, Calumet, Calvin, Cameron, Canadian, Caney, Canton, Canute, Carmen, Carnegie, Carney, Carrier, Carter, Cartwright, Cashion, Castle, Catoosa, Cement, Centrahoma, Chandler, Chattanooga, Checotah, Chelsea, Cherokee, Cheyenne, Chickasha, Choctaw, Chouteau, Claremore, Clayton, Cleo Springs, Cleveland, Clinton, Coalgate, Colbert, Colcord, Coleman, Collinsville, Colony, Comanche, Commerce, Cookson, Copan, Cordell, Corn, Council Hill, Covington, Coweta, Coyle, Crescent, Cushing, Custer City, Cyril, Dacoma, Daisy, Dale, Davenport, Davidson, Davis, Deer Creek, Delaware, Del City, Depew, Devol, Dewey, Dill City, Douglas, Dover, Drummond, Drumright, Duke, Duncan, Durant, Dustin, Eagletown, Earlsboro, Edmond, Eldorado, Elgin, Elk City, Elmer, Elmore City, El Reno, Enid, Erick, Eucha, Eufaula, Fairfax, Fairland, Fairmont, Fairview, Fargo, Faxon, Felt, Fittstown, Fitzhugh, Fletcher, Forgan, Fort Cobb, Fort Gibson, Fort Supply, Fort Towson, Foss, Foster, Frederick, Freedom, Gage, Garber, Garvin, Gate, Geary, Geronimo, Glencoe, Glenpool, Goltry, Goodwell, Gore, Gotebo, Gould, Gracemont, Graham, Grandfield, Granite, Grant, Greenfield, Grove, Guthrie, Guymon, Hammon, Hanna, Hardesty, Harrah, Hartshorne, Haskell, Hastings, Haworth, Headrick, Healdton, Heavener, Helena, Hendrix, Hennepin, Hennessey, Henryetta, Hinton, Hitchcock, Hobart, Hodgen, Holdenville, Hollis, Hollister, Hominy, Honobia, Hooker, Howe, Hoyt, Hugo, Hulbert, Hunter, Hydro, Idabel, Indiahoma, Indianola, Inola, Isabella, Jay, Jenks, Jennings, Jet, Jones, Kansas, Kaw City, Kellyville, Kenefic, Kenton, Keota, Keyes, Kiamichi Christian Mission, Kiefer, Kingfisher, Kingston, Kinta, Kiowa, Konawa, Kremlin, Lahoma, Lamar, Lamont, Lane, Laverne, Lawton, Lebanon, Lenapah, Leon, Lexington, Lindsay, Loco, Locust Grove, Lone Grove, Lone Wolf, Longdale, Lookeba, Loveland, Loyal, Lucien, Luther, Macomb, Madill, Manchester, Mangum, Mannford, Mannsville, Maramec, Marietta, Marland, Marlow, Marshall, Maud, Maysville, McAlester, McCurtain, McLoud, Mead, Medford, Meeker, Meno, Meridian, Miami, Midwest City, Milburn, Mill Creek, Minco, Moore, Mooreland, Morris, Morrison, Mounds, Mountain Park, Mountain View, Muldrow, Mulhall, Muse, Muskogee, Mustang, Mutual, Nardin, Nash, Nashoba, Newalla, Newcastle, Newkirk, Nichols Hills, Ninnekah, Noble, Norman, North Miami, Nowata, Oaks, Ochelata, Okarche, Okeene, Okemah, Oklahoma City, Okmulgee, Oktaha, Olustee, Omega, Oologah, Orlando, Osage, Overbrook, Owasso, Paden, Paoli, Park Hill, Pauls Valley, Pawhuska, Pawnee, Peggs, Perkins, Perry, Picher, Piedmont, Pittsburg, Pocasset, Pocola, Ponca City, Pond Creek, Porter, Porum, Poteau, Prague, Proctor, Prue, Pryor, Purcell, Quapaw, Quinton, Ralston, Ramona, Randlett, Ratliff City, Red Oak, Red Rock, Reydon, Ringling, Ringwood, Ripley, Rocky, Roff, Roland, Roosevelt, Rose, Rosston, Rufe, Rush Springs, Ryan, Salina, Sallisaw, Sand Springs, Sapulpa, Sasakwa, Sawyer, Sayre, S Coffeyville, Seminole, Sentinel, Shady Point, Sharon, Shattuck, Shawnee, Shidler, Skiatook, Smithville, Snyder, Soper, Southard, Sparks, Spavinaw, Spencer, Spencerville, Sperry, Spiro, Springer, Stigler, Stillwater, Stilwell, Stonewall, Strang, Stratford, Stringtown, Stroud, Stuart, Sulphur, Sweetwater, Taft, Tahlequah, Talala, Talihina, Tecumseh, Temple, Terlton, Terral, Texhoma, Texola, Thackerville, Thomas, Tipton, Tishomingo, Tonkawa, Tryon, Tullahassee, Tulsa, Tupelo, Turpin, Tuskahoma, Tussy, Tuttle, Twin Oaks, Tyrone, Union City, Valliant, Verden, Vian, Vinita, Wagoner, Wakita, Walters, Wanette, Wann, Wapanucka, Wardville, Warner, Warr Acres, Washington, Watonga, Watson, Watts, Waukomis, Waurika, Wayne, Waynoka, Weatherford, Webbers Falls, Welch, Weleetka, Welling, Wellston, Westville, Wetumka, Wewoka, Whitefield, Whitesboro, Wilburton, Willow, Wilson, Wister, Woodward, Wright City, Wyandotte, Wynnewood, Wynona, Yale, Yukon
For more information, see Oklahoma wiki
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If you have a vehicle to trade-in, you should determine its value so that you can factor that into your budget. A good resource for determining your cars market value is Kelley Blue Book.
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If you've chosen to buy a new car, you will most likely be purchasing the vehicle from an auto dealership. In order to get the best deal on a new car loan, you should research the base price, the cost of optional features and the average dealer fees in your area. To get the best deal possible, work with AllCreditCarLoans to get a pre-approved car loan so that you can negotiate like a cash buyer.
If you are looking to get the most value for your dollar, you will likely be better off getting a used car loan. That's because the prior owners have already absorbed the biggest portion of the vehicle's depreciation and you may have the option to buy directly from a private seller, thus saving dealer fees. AllCreditCarLoans can help you with an car loan to buy from a private seller.
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Getting bad credit car or truck loans can present a problem, especially in Oklahoma. There are companies that offer bad credit car loans for people who have filed for bankruptcy, have slow pay history or other severe credit problems. With these companies, it can be very easy to get the money you need, but it is important for you to do your research before getting a loan.
Obtaining car financing with bad credit can have a positive impact on your credit history if handled correctly. If you have a job that can be verified, and if you are not currently in the process of filing for bankruptcy, then you can more than likely get a bad credit car loan.
Fill out our quick and easy one-page application form and get pre-approved for a car before you go to the dealership. Now is not the time to be shy. Your credit may be spotty but you have the opportunity to get a car and improve your credit at the same time. Once you get a pre-approval for car loans for bad credit, you will feel confident before you walk into a dealership.
Bad credit did not happen overnight. Fixing bad credit takes time and persistence. Today you need a bad credit car loan but if you pay the payment in a timely manner, your next car loan can be on your terms.
If you're in the market for a vehicle and have bad credit, you've probably been asked by a car dealer or two in Oklahoma about whether or not you have money to put down. This is common and, depending upon your credit score, you may or may not have to have a down payment. All car dealers have different requirements for money down and it can depend on a number of factors. Here, we'll take a look at how different types of car dealerships and lenders view down payments, as well as, how they can affect your loan approval.
Most new car dealerships are able to apply rebates and incentives to reduce the need for money down. If you have negative equity in a vehicle that you're trading in, you may have to provide money down to cover the negative equity so that it's not carried over into your new loan. While buying a new car with bad credit isn't so common, there are many manufacturers that offer lower priced new cars with attractive financing incentives to make buying easier for people with lower credit scores.
Services available online in some cases may be able to match you with a lender willing to help you get approved for a car loan with little to no money down. It's a matter of finding the right combination of vehicle and dealer to work with your individual circumstances.
Having bad credit often leads to the need for a down payment when buying a car. New car dealerships may offer incentives or rebates to offset the need and used car dealers may be able to make the numbers work in your favor. Buy here pay here car lots generally always require down payments. Negative equity in the vehicle you're trading can prevent you from being able to buy without any money down.