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West Oak Lane Tourism Government Office

Things to do in West Oak Lane, PA

Name

West Oak Lane Tourism Government Office

Address

City Hall, Room 167
Philadelphia Pennsylvania 19107
United States

Phone

311 (within Philadelphia) (215) 686-8686 (outside Philadelphia)

West Oak Lane is a vibrant community full of diverse cultures and people from all walks of life. Here you'll find a mix of single-family homes, townhouses, and apartment buildings. As neighbors gather to celebrate holidays, or just hang out on their front porches, the streets are alive with activity. There are always events going on in the area, from block parties to outdoor movie screenings to street parties. It's easy to get involved. Whether you're looking for a place to call home or want to experience city life without leaving Philadelphia, West Oak Lane has something for everyone.

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About Philadelphia

Philadelphia, often called Philly, is the largest city in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, the sixth-largest city in the United States, and the second-largest city in both the Northeast megalopolis and Mid-Atlantic regions after New York City. Since 1854, the city has been coextensive with Philadelphia County, the most populous county in Pennsylvania and urban core of the Delaware Valley, the nation's seventh-largest and one of world's largest metropolitan regions with 6.245 million residents in 2020. The city's population at the 2020 census was 1,603,797, and over 56 million people live within 250 mi (400 km) of Philadelphia.Philadelphia was founded in 1682 by William Penn, an English Quaker. The city served as capital of the Pennsylvania Colony during the British colonial era and went on to play a historic and vital role as the central meeting place for the nation's founding fathers whose plans and actions in Philadelphia ultimately inspired the American Revolution and the nation's independence. Philadelphia hosted the First Continental Congress in 1774 following the Boston Tea Party, preserved the Liberty Bell, and hosted the Second Continental Congress during which the founders signed the Declaration of Independence, which historian Joseph Ellis has described as "the most potent and consequential words in American history".

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