Bolivia By: Alyssa Rodriguez, Andrew Carlson, Omari Ferguson, Isaiah Hayes

The official & common name was found on August 6, 1825, then changed from Republic of Bolivia to Pluralization State of Bolivia in 2009. Mostly known as Bolivia.

Bolivia was named after Simon Bolivar, the commander in chief of the Liberation army.

The flag was added in 1851 with a tricolor of red, yellow, and green, with Bolivian coat of arms in the middle. The red represents the brave soldiers, yellow represents nation’s mineral deposits, and green represents fertility.

Sucre is pictured on the left and La Paz is pictured on the right

Capital Bolivia has two capitals La paz and Sucre. La paz is where the government of Bolivia is located and is the administrative capital, Sucre is where the Declaration of Independence was signed and is the constitutional capital.

The population of Bolivia is 10,978,446. The currency of Bolivia are Boliviano. One boliviano is equal to .146 of an United States dollar. The government is known as the Republic of Bolivia

Top 5 Cities in Bolivia are Santa Cruz de la Sierra, El alto, La Paz, Cochabamba, and Sucre. In Bolivia they speak up to 26 languages. The main language is Spanish but some other common languages are Paraguayan Guarani, Aymara, and Chiquitano.

The main religion of Bolivia is the Roman Catholic, and it has a very predominant presence on the people of Bolivia

Majao is normally eaten for breakfast or dinner has charque (beef jerky but not shredded ), rice, red onion, tomato, red chili pepper, beef bullion, plantains (should be yellow), and eggs.

These kids are apart of the Mestizo ethnic group

Some ethnic groups in Bolivia are mestizo (mixed white & Amerindian ancestry) 68%, indigenous 20%, white 5%, cholo/chola 2%, black 1%, other 1%, unspecified 3%

Bolivia's President is Evo Morales and has been President since 2006.

Bolivia gained its independence on August 6, 1825. Simon Bolivar lead Bolivia to freedom and independence. Bolivia celebrates their independence every year with a parade in Sucre.

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