New England Colonies Matthew w.

Where disease dies in the breeze!

Reason for founding

One of the main reasons for the founding of the New England colonies was religious freedom many people were prosecuted in England just because their religion.

The next main reason that people came to the New England Colonies were mostly for Puritan people. They wanted to purify the church of England. They thought The rules should be more strict.

Another main reason people came here was for better education. There was more land for new schools and universities for less fortunate kids who do not have much money.


There are many opportunities for money in the New England colonies. One of them is foresting.

Another industry here is whaling. There are many whales in this area of ocean so you can get your whale oil pretty easily in the New England Colonies.

Fishing is also a great job to have here. There is great tasting fish that are so easy to catch!


In the New England colonies, there are many natural resources here. Some of them are vast forests for wood, many fish, lots of whales, and clean water.

In New England, there is a lot diversity to see here. Some of it being rocky coastlines, cold and snowy winters, and rocky soil is all part of New England.

In New England, it is very cold in the winters and small summers. this is good and bad. To see a good thing about the icy winters, look at the section below.

The New England colonies are cold. This is a great thing in a way you might not expect. The cold actually kills most diseases! People living here almost never die from a disease.

This video contains more in depth information on the New England colonies.

Created By
Matthew W


Created with images by Vincent Guth - "untitled image" • Aaron Burden - "Cross during sunset" • JOHN TOWNER - "A beautiful church built out of something like 5 million yellow bricks — all the houses surrounding the church are made out of these same bricks so it’s really ties the community together. I love visiting churches and cathedrals in Europe because they’re all are so old and beautifully built. You can’t find such amazing structures like this in America (obviously, the country is just not old enough). They’re engineering marvels but they also represent a fading belief in religious architecture that could awe and inspire. Basically, they just don’t build them like they used to." • Tim Mossholder - "Love to Learn" • David Bruyndonckx - "untitled image" • Ilse Orsel - "In spring of 2018 we went to Monterey on a Whalewatch trip. It was awesome! For the full storey https://www.letsgotothestates.com/rondreis-2018-pacific-grove (in Dutch)" • David Clode - "A gorgeous surgeon fish or tang swims past at the Cairns aquarium." • Michael Shannon - "Rope Bridge" • Chris Briggs - "Sunset at Salt Point State Park in California" • Andrew Neel - "Autumn path" • jasper guy - "This was taken 2017, when Maligne Lake is frozen and travel on the lake is possible. An activity when winter hits Jasper, Alberta. Explore Jasper." • Unknown - "Bacteria Free Stock Photo - Public Domain Pictures"