Contents 1 History 2 Economy 2.1 Largest employers 3 Geography 3.1 Surrounding communities 3.2 Climate 4 Demographics 4.1 2010 census 5 Education 6 Government 7 Local culture 7.1 Events 7.2 Beer 7.3 Downtown 7.4 Local attractions 7.5 Transportation 7.6 Music scene 7.7 Literary scene 7.8 Local theater 7.9 Flag 7.10 Activism 8 Future development 8.1 Waterfront redevelopment 9 Sports 10 Media 10.1 Newspapers 10.2 Television 10.3 Magazines 10.4 AM radio 10.5 FM radio 11 Notable people 12 Sister cities 13 Notes 14 Further reading 15 External links

History[edit] Main article: History of Bellingham, Washington An old bank building, built in 1900 in the Fairhaven Historic District. The name of Bellingham is derived from Bellingham Bay, the bay on which the city is situated. George Vancouver, who visited the area in June 1792, named the bay for Sir William Bellingham, the comptroller of the storekeeper's account of the Royal Navy.[13] Prior to Euro-American settlement, Bellingham was in the homeland of Coast Salish peoples of the Lummi and neighboring tribes. The first Caucasian settlers reached the area in 1854. In 1858, the Fraser Canyon Gold Rush caused thousands of miners, storekeepers, and scalawags to head north from California. Whatcom (Bellingham's original name) grew overnight from a small northwest mill town to a bustling seaport, the basetown for the Whatcom Trail, which led to the Fraser Canyon goldfields, used in open defiance of colonial Governor James Douglas's edict that all entry to the gold colony be made via Victoria, British Columbia. Coal was mined in the Bellingham area from the mid-19th to the mid-20th centuries. It was Henry Roeder who had discovered coal off the northeastern shore of Bellingham Bay, and in 1854 a group of San Francisco investors established the Bellingham Bay Coal Company. The mine extended to hundreds of miles of tunnels as deep as 1200 feet. It ran southwest to Bellingham Bay, on both sides of Squalicum Creek, an area of about one square mile. At its peak in the 1920s, the mine employed some 250 miners digging over 200,000 tons of coal annually. It was closed in 1955.[14][15] Bellingham was officially incorporated on December 28, 1903[16] as a result of the incremental consolidation of four towns initially situated around Bellingham Bay during the final decades of the 19th Century. Whatcom is today's "Old Town" area and was founded in 1852.[17] Sehome was an area of downtown founded in 1854. Bellingham was further south near Boulevard Park, founded in 1853; while Fairhaven was a large commercial district with its own harbor, also founded in 1853. In 1890, Fairhaven developers bought Bellingham. Whatcom and Sehome had adjacent borders and both towns wanted to merge; thus they formed New Whatcom. Later, on October 27, 1903, the word "New" was dropped from the name, because the Washington State Legislature outlawed the use of the word new in city and town names. At first, attempts to combine Fairhaven and Whatcom failed, and there was controversy over the name of the proposed new city. Whatcom citizens wouldn't support a city named Fairhaven, and Fairhaven residents would not support a city named Whatcom. They eventually settled on the name Bellingham, which remains today. Voting a second time for a final merger of the four towns into a single city, the resolution passed by 2163 votes for and 596 against.[18] In the early 1890s, three railroad lines arrived, connecting the bay cities to a nationwide market of builders. The foothills around Bellingham were clearcut after the 1906 San Francisco earthquake to help provide the lumber for the rebuilding of San Francisco. In time, lumber and shingle mills sprang up all over the county to accommodate the byproduct of their work. In 1889, Pierre Cornwall and an association of investors formed the Bellingham Bay Improvement Company (BBIC). The BBIC invested in several diverse enterprises such as shipping, coal, mining, railroad construction, real estate sales and utilities. Even though their dreams of turning Bellingham into a Pacific Northwest metropolis never came to fruition, the BBIC made an immense contribution to the economic development of Bellingham.[19] BBIC was not the only outside firm with an interest in Bellingham utilities. The General Electric Company of New York purchased Bellingham's Fairhaven Line and New Whatcom street rail line in 1897. In 1898 the utility merged into the Northern Railway and Improvement Company which prompted the Electric Corporation of Boston to purchase a large block of shares.[20] Bellingham was the site of the Bellingham riots against East Indian (Sikh) immigrant workers in 1907. A mob of 400–500 white men, predominantly members of the Asiatic Exclusion League, with intentions to exclude East Indian immigrants from the work force of the local lumber mills, attacked the homes of the South Asian Indians. The Indians were mostly Sikhs but were labelled as Hindus by much of the media of the day.[21] Bellingham's proximity to the Strait of Juan de Fuca and to the Inside Passage to Alaska helped keep some cannery operations here. P.A.F., for example, shipped empty cans to Alaska, where they were packed with fish and shipped back for storage. Bellingham circa 1909 Bellingham, 2010

Economy[edit] The mean annual salary of a wage earner in Bellingham is $46,114,[22] which is below the Washington State average of $55,810.[23] In the first quarter of 2017, Bellingham's median home sale was $382,763, compared to the Whatcom County median of $322,779.[24] Strong job and income growth, along with low inventory of homes for sale, have contributed to a median monthly rental payment in February 2017 of $1,526.[25] Largest employers[edit] According to the City's 2014 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report,[26] the largest employers in the city are: # Employer # of Employees 1 PeaceHealth St. Joseph Medical Center 2,750 2 Western Washington University (WWU) 1,072 3 Bellingham School District 946 4 City of Bellingham 813 5 BP Cherry Point Refinery 779 6 County of Whatcom 774 7 Lummi Nation 760 8 Aramark (foodservice contractor for WWU) 620 9 Zodiac Interiors 600 10 Alcoa Intalco Works 579

Geography[edit] The city is located at 48°45′N 122°29′W / 48.750°N 122.483°W / 48.750; -122.483 (48.75, −122.48).[27] The city is situated on Bellingham Bay which is protected by Lummi Island, Portage Island, and the Lummi Peninsula, and opens onto the Strait of Georgia. It lies west of Mount Baker and Lake Whatcom (from which it gets its drinking water) and north of the Chuckanut Mountains and the Skagit Valley. Whatcom Creek runs through the center of the city. Bellingham is 18 miles (29 km) south of the US-Canada border and 50 miles (80 km) southeast of Vancouver. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 28.90 square miles (74.85 km2), of which, 27.08 square miles (70.14 km2) is land and 1.82 square miles (4.71 km2) is water.[2] The lowest elevations are at sea level along the waterfront. Alabama Hill is one of the higher points in the city at about 500 feet (150 m). Elevations of 800 feet (240 m) are found near Yew Street Hill north of Lake Padden and near Galbraith Mountain. South and eastward of the city limits are taller foothills of the North Cascades mountains. Mount Baker is the largest peak in the local area, with a summit elevation of 10,778 feet (3,285 m) that is only 31 miles (50 km) from Bellingham Bay. Mount Baker is visible from many parts of the city and western Whatcom County. Lake Whatcom forms part of the eastern boundary of the city, while many smaller lakes and wetland areas are found around the region. Bellingham's neighborhoods include Birchwood, Columbia, Lettered Streets, Barkley, Fairhaven, and Downtown, among others. Surrounding communities[edit] Places adjacent to Bellingham, Washington Ferndale Laurel Deming Lummi Island Bellingham Acme Bow Climate[edit] Bellingham, Washington Climate chart (explanation) J F M A M J J A S O N D     4.7     46 33     3     48 33     3.2     52 36     2.7     57 40     2.5     62 46     1.9     67 50     1.2     71 54     1.2     72 53     1.8     67 48     3.7     58 42     5.8     50 37     4.2     44 32 Average max. and min. temperatures in °F Precipitation totals in inches Source: NOAA Metric conversion J F M A M J J A S O N D     119     8 0     77     9 1     82     11 2     68     14 4     63     17 8     47     19 10     30     22 12     31     22 12     45     19 9     93     14 5     147     10 3     107     7 0 Average max. and min. temperatures in °C Precipitation totals in mm Old Main, Western Washington University in winter. Bellingham's climate is generally mild and typical of the Puget Sound region. The year-long average daily high and low temperatures are 59 and 44.1 °F (15.0 and 6.7 °C), respectively. Western Whatcom County has a marine oceanic climate that is strongly influenced by the Cascade Range and Olympic Mountains. The Cascades to the east retain the temperate marine influence, while the Olympics provide a rain shadow effect that buffers Bellingham from much of the rainfall approaching from the southwest. Bellingham receives an average annual rainfall of 34.84 inches (885 mm), which is slightly less than nearby Seattle. As evident in the table below, November is typically the wettest month, with numerous frontal rainstorms arriving. Still, precipitation is distributed throughout the rainy period extending from October through April.[28] Bellingham was reported to have the lowest average sunshine amount of any city in the US.[29] Despite this, Bellingham also has mild, pleasant summers. The hottest summer days rarely exceed 90 °F (32 °C) and the warmest temperature on record is 96 °F (36 °C) on July 29, 2009. This is markedly cooler than the record high for Seattle 103 °F (39 °C) and most other Washington locations. Drought is rare, although some summers are noticeably drier than others and some normally reliable wells have been known to run dry in August and September. Nevertheless, crops are more frequently ruined by too much rain rather than too little. Bellingham's proximity to the Fraser River valley occasionally subjects it to a harsh winter weather pattern (termed a 'north-Easter') wherein an upper level trough drives cold Arctic air from the Canadian interior southwesterly through the Fraser River Canyon. Such an event was recorded on November 28, 2006, when air temperatures of 12 °F (−11 °C) were accompanied by 30 to 48 miles per hour (48 to 77 km/h) winds. Wind chill equivalents reached −10 °F (−23 °C) according to NOAA.[30] Several days into this pattern, local ponds and smaller lakes freeze solidly enough to allow skating. Outflow winds can collide with a Gulf of Alaska moisture and create ice, snow, or heavy rains. This transition can also lead to freezing rain, referred to as a "Silver Thaw" that produces hazardous driving among other inconveniences. Another weather phenomenon, known as the "Pineapple Express", happens in the autumn. For most of a day, an unusually warm and steady wind comes out of the south. It is essentially a reverse northeaster. (Some film of a northeaster and a "Chinook" can be seen at this link:.[31]) A variation that occurs in winter following several days of northeast outflow winds described above can melt significant snow accumulations very quickly, pushing drainage systems to their limits. Climate data for Bellingham, Washington (Bellingham International Airport) 1981–2010, extremes 1949–present Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Record high °F (°C) 65 (18) 72 (22) 76 (24) 78 (26) 90 (32) 93 (34) 96 (36) 94 (34) 89 (32) 78 (26) 73 (23) 67 (19) 96 (36) Average high °F (°C) 45.6 (7.6) 48.3 (9.1) 52.2 (11.2) 56.8 (13.8) 62.2 (16.8) 66.6 (19.2) 71.2 (21.8) 71.8 (22.1) 66.9 (19.4) 57.9 (14.4) 49.7 (9.8) 44.2 (6.8) 57.8 (14.3) Average low °F (°C) 32.8 (0.4) 33.2 (0.7) 36.3 (2.4) 40.0 (4.4) 45.5 (7.5) 50.3 (10.2) 53.5 (11.9) 53.1 (11.7) 47.6 (8.7) 41.6 (5.3) 36.7 (2.6) 32.0 (0) 41.9 (5.5) Record low °F (°C) −2 (−19) −2 (−19) 10 (−12) 24 (−4) 25 (−4) 37 (3) 40 (4) 38 (3) 28 (−2) 20 (−7) 3 (−16) −1 (−18) −2 (−19) Average precipitation inches (mm) 4.67 (118.6) 3.02 (76.7) 3.22 (81.8) 2.69 (68.3) 2.48 (63) 1.86 (47.2) 1.18 (30) 1.23 (31.2) 1.78 (45.2) 3.68 (93.5) 5.80 (147.3) 4.22 (107.2) 35.83 (910.1) Average snowfall inches (cm) 3.4 (8.6) 2.4 (6.1) 0.7 (1.8) Trace 0.0 (0) 0.0 (0) 0.0 (0) 0.0 (0) 0.0 (0) 0.1 (0.3) 0.9 (2.3) 2.9 (7.4) 10.4 (26.4) Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in) 18.2 14.8 17.0 14.7 12.9 9.9 5.9 6.6 9.9 15.3 19.9 18.3 163.4 Average snowy days (≥ 0.1 in) 1.8 1.4 0.5 0.1 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.1 0.4 1.5 5.8 Source: NOAA[32][33]

Demographics[edit] Historical population Census Pop. %± 1890 8,135 — 1900 11,062 36.0% 1910 24,298 119.7% 1920 25,585 5.3% 1930 30,823 20.5% 1940 29,314 −4.9% 1950 34,112 16.4% 1960 34,688 1.7% 1970 39,375 13.5% 1980 45,794 16.3% 1990 52,179 13.9% 2000 67,171 28.7% 2010 80,885 20.4% Est. 2016 87,574 [34] 8.3% U.S. Decennial Census[35] 2015 Estimate[7] As of 2000 the median income for a household in the city was $32,530, and the median income for a family was $47,196. Males had a median income of $35,288 versus $25,971 for females. The per capita income for the city was $19,483. About 9.4% of families and 20.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 17.2% of those under age 18 and 9.0% of those aged 65 or over. 2010 census[edit] As of the census[3] of 2010, there were 80,885 people, 34,671 households, and 16,129 families residing in the city. The population density was 2,986.9 inhabitants per square mile (1,153.2/km2). There were 36,760 housing units at an average density of 1,357.5 per square mile (524.1/km2). The racial makeup of the city was 84.9% White, 1.3% African American, 1.3% Native American, 5.1% Asian, 0.3% Pacific Islander, 2.8% from other races, and 4.3% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 7.0% of the population. There were 34,671 households of which 21.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 34.2% were married couples living together, 8.9% had a female householder with no husband present, 3.5% had a male householder with no wife present, and 53.5% were non-families. 35.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.8% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.18 and the average family size was 2.79. The median age in the city was 31.3 years. 15.6% of residents were under the age of 18; 23.5% were between the ages of 18 and 24; 25.9% were from 25 to 44; 22% were from 45 to 64; and 12.8% were 65 years of age or older. The gender makeup of the city was 48.8% male and 51.2% female.

Education[edit] There are three public high schools in Bellingham: Bellingham High School, Sehome High School and Squalicum High School.[36] Bellingham has four public middle schools, including Whatcom Middle School which was recently rebuilt after extensive fire damage in 2009. Private schools in Bellingham include: Whatcom Hills Waldorf School (Prekindergarten through 8th grade). Member of Association of Waldorf Schools of North America. Whatcom Day Academy (Prekindergarten to 8th grade). Accredited by the National Association for the Education of Young Children.[37] St. Paul's Academy (Prekindergarten to 12th grade). Accredited by the Northwest Association of Accredited Schools and National Association of Independent Schools (NAIS).[38] St. Paul's Academy is a college preparatory school. Assumption Catholic School (Kindergarten to 9th grade). Accredited by the National Catholic Educational Association (NCEA).[39] WWU Campus, Looking North to Downtown Bellingham Western Washington University is located in Bellingham. It has more than 16,000 students. The Northwest Film School is a private, non-profit educational institution specializing in digital media production. It operates in a partnership with Western Washington University to offer a one-year certificate in Video Production. Bellingham has three community colleges: Whatcom Community College;[40] Bellingham Technical College[41] Northwest Indian College[42] There is also a satellite campus of Trinity Western University in Bellingham.[43] For-profit schools include Charter College, Lean Leadership Institute, Washington Engineering Institute and Washington Technology Institute.

Government[edit] The City of Bellingham has a non-partisan strong-mayor, weak-council form of government. The directly elected mayor serves a four-year term.[44] Six of the seven city council members are elected by ward for staggered four-year terms. The seventh council member is elected at-large every two years.[45] A municipal court judge is also elected for four-year terms.[46] The city maintains its own municipal police and fire department and operates the countywide Medic One medical emergency response service through an agreement with Whatcom County.[45] According to Uniform Crime Report statistics compiled by the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) in 2010, there were 282 violent crimes and 3,653 property crimes per 100,000 residents. Of these, the violent crimes consisted of 37 forcible rapes, 73 robberies and 170 aggravated assaults, while 589 burglaries, 2,931 larceny-thefts, 133 motor vehicle thefts and six arson defined the property offenses.[47]

Local culture[edit] Events[edit] The Ski to Sea race[48] is a team relay race made up of seven legs: cross country skiing, downhill skiing (or snowboarding), running, road biking, canoeing (2 person), mountain biking, and kayaking. The racers begin at the Mount Baker Ski Area and make their way down to the finish line on Bellingham Bay. Organized by the Bellingham/Whatcom Chamber of Commerce & Industry, the event was first held in 1973 and traces it roots to the 1911 Mt. Baker Marathon. The Bellingham Bay Marathon, Half Marathon, 10K & 5K[49] is held annually on the last Sunday in September, attracting approximately 2,500 runners and walkers each year. The Boston-qualifier marathon starts near Gooseberry Point on Lummi Nation, offers island and mountain vistas while circumnavigating Bellingham Bay, passes through beautiful farmland and neighborhoods, follows waterfront greenways, then climbs above the bay before returning to an exciting finish in front of Depot Market Square in downtown Bellingham. The half marathon, 10K, and 5K races all start and end at Depot Market Square, with each course featuring some of the same scenic views as the marathon. 100% of net proceeds from the event benefit Whatcom County non-profit youth organizations. The Whatcom Artist Studio Tour [50]]is a popular annual event featuring local artists, working in a variety of media. On the first two weekends in October, artists open their studios up to the public during this beloved community event, so that visitors can experience the local art community through personal connections with artists. The Bellingham Highland Games & Scottish Festival is held every year at Ferndale’s Hovander Park the first full weekend in June. The outdoor event celebrates Scottish culture and heritage, with two days of games, spectator sports, dancing, music and food.[51] Whatcom Community College and Whatcom Human Rights Taskforce host the annual Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Human Rights Conference on MLK weekend every January. Event workshops, guest speakers, a silent auction and food address the general theme of Human Rights as expressed in the teachings of Dr. King. This event has been held since 1998.[52][53] LinuxFest Northwest[54] is a free conference dedicated to discussion and development of the Linux operating system and other open-source and free-software projects. It is a weekend event held at Bellingham Technical College in late April or early May which draws more than a thousand enthusiasts from across the northwestern US and western Canada. Since the first conference in 2000 it has become one of the largest events of its kind. The annual International Day of Peace is celebrated in Bellingham on September 21. The holiday was instituted by the United Nations as a 24-hour global cease-fire. The Bellingham-based Whatcom Peace & Justice Center publishes a calendar[55] of upcoming activist events with a theme of non-violence, community dissent, and worldwide Peace. The Bellingham Festival of Music[56] is an annual celebration of orchestral and chamber concerts, held in July, hosting musicians from North American orchestral ensembles. Bellingham Pride is a gay pride parade and festival held in July each year to celebrate LGBT people and their friends. The parade takes place on a midsummer weekend, passing through the downtown and ending in the public market area.[57][58] The Bellingham Wig Out, held each year the Friday before Memorial Day, is a celebration of fun and irreverent welcoming Spring. Events include the Wig Walk, a promenade of wig wearers through the downtown business district, a wig Competition, complete with categories from Wee Wigster to the Best Handmade Wig, and a Wig Out Party held at various locations that evening. The Wig Out folks also participate the next day in the Ski to Sea Parade.[59] The Bellingham Greek Festival is held each year in September the weekend after Labor Day at St. Sophia Greek Orthodox Church. The Imperial Sovereign Court of the Evergreen Empire is a drag queen charity organization that has been in Bellingham for more than 30 years. The group raises money for scholarships and other charitable organizations and holds their largest event, Coronation, the second Saturday of January each year. The Bellingham Gay Pageant is held the third Saturday of each September.[60] Beer[edit] Bellingham topped a 2015 list of Beer Snob Cities.[61] It is home to nine breweries and an annual Bellingham Beer Week.[62] Downtown[edit] Downtown Bellingham, Washington In 2014, Bellingham's downtown was named #8 on's Best Downtowns list.[63] The Bellingham Farmers Market[64] is open on Saturdays from early April to late December. Originally opened in 1993, the Farmers Market now features more than fifty vendors, music and community events. There is a tradition that "on opening day a cabbage is thrown by a city official to a long standing vendor." The association also operates a weekly Wednesday market in nearby Fairhaven. Wednesday nights in the summer see Downtown Sounds, a family-friendly concert series featuring food booths and a beer garden with local breweries held on Bay Street.[65] From May to September, the Downtown Bellingham Partnership runs the Commercial Street Night Market, with local food, artisan vendors, live music and performances.[66] Local attractions[edit] The waterfront Boulevard Park, with the boardwalk just above, and the Fairhaven waterfront area in the distance, with the M/V Columbia docked at the Bellingham Cruise Terminal. Although Bellingham is smaller than neighboring metropolitan areas such as Seattle, Vancouver, or Victoria, the city and its surrounding region offer many attractions which are popular for both residents and visitors. The Whatcom Museum of History and Art[67] sponsors exhibits of painting, sculpture, local history, and is an active participant in the city's monthly Gallery Walks which are pedestrian tours of the historic buildings of the city, offering history and art lessons for local schools and adult groups, and historic cruises on Bellingham Bay. The Bellingham Railway Museum is where one may find educational displays explaining the history of railroading in Whatcom County, as well as model trains, and a freight-train simulator. The SPARK Museum of Electrical Invention,[68] formerly known as the American Museum of Radio and Electricity, is a unique local establishment which features a collection of rare artifacts from 1580 into the 1950s, providing educational resources about the history of electronics and radio broadcasting. The AMRE also operates KMRE-LP 102.3 FM, a low-power FM radio station which broadcasts a number of old shows popular many decades ago, as well as programming of general interest to the local community. Mindport[69] is a privately funded arts and science museum, and is also occasionally involved in the Gallery Walks. Upper Falls in Whatcom Falls Park The scenic splendor of Bellingham and Whatcom County is appreciated by residents and tourists. Whatcom Falls Park is a 241-acre (0.98 km2) large public park encompassing the Whatcom Creek gorge, running directly through the heart of the city. It has four sets of waterfalls and several miles of walking trails, and is a hub of outdoor activity connecting and defining several different neighborhoods of Bellingham. Popular activities during warmer weather include swimming, fishing, and strolling along the numerous walking trails.[70] About 31 mi (50 km) east of Bellingham the Mount Baker Ski Area is home to many of the world's first snowboarding champions, and it holds the world record for the greatest amount of snowfall in one season (winter 1998–1999). During most years the depth of accumulated snow exceeds 12 ft (3.7 m). South of the city of Bellingham one may travel along Chuckanut Drive (Washington State Route 11), a route which offers cliffside views of the sea, the San Juan Islands and the Olympic Mountains, the hills and forests of the Chuckanut mountains, and several small picturesque bays along the edge of the Salish Sea. Several miles from Bellingham in the southern part of Whatcom County there are many places enjoyed by vacationers and enthusiasts of outdoor recreation, including: Larrabee State Park (popular for hiking), Lake Padden (popular for swimming, fishing and golfing), and Lake Samish. To the east of the city lies Lake Whatcom, a beautiful natural resource which provides the local public water supply and is the source of Whatcom Creek. Between Lake Whatcom and Lake Padden is North Lookout Mountain, known locally as Galbraith Mountain, which is renowned for its many fine mountain bike trails. In the waters of the Georgia Strait and Puget Sound it is possible to go whale watching. Several pods of orcas (killer whales) are known to travel from the open Pacific Ocean into the area, and families of these huge aquatic creatures can be seen swimming and hunting near the local bays and islands. Bellis Fair, the city's main shopping mall, opened in 1988. Transportation[edit] Whatcom Transit bus in the Fairhaven District. The Bellingham International Airport offers regularly scheduled commuter flights to and from Seattle and Friday Harbor, Washington, and regularly scheduled jet service to Los Angeles, San Diego, Oakland, and Palm Springs, California; Las Vegas, Nevada; Reno, Nevada, and Phoenix/Mesa, Arizona. In 2010, Alaska airlines began regularly scheduled direct flights to Hawaii. The airport is home of the first Air and Marine Operations Center,[71] to assist the US Department of Homeland Security with border surveillance. M/V Columbia at Bellingham Cruise Terminal Fairhaven Station provides Bellingham with regularly scheduled Amtrak Cascades passenger rail service to Seattle, Portland, Oregon and to Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. Whatcom Transportation Authority offers regular scheduled bus service throughout the Bellingham area and Whatcom county, including service to Mt. Vernon, Kendall, Sumas, and Blaine. The Fairhaven section of the city is the southern terminus of the Alaska Marine Highway. The ferry service offers vehicle and passenger service north to Ketchikan, Alaska and points north including Juneau and Haines. San Juan Cruises, located at the Alaska Ferry Terminal, provides seasonal passenger ferry service to the San Juan Islands / Friday Harbor. Music scene[edit] Bellingham has traditionally had a natural advantage of drawing many diverse and highly acclaimed acts to perform at various venues due to being located on a major highway halfway between two major cities. The presence of a large university-age population has helped Bellingham become home to a number of regionally and nationally noted musical groups such as Death Cab for Cutie, Odesza, The Posies, Crayon, Idiot Pilot, Mono Men, No-Fi Soul Rebellion, Sculptured, Federation X, The Trucks, Black Eyes and Neckties, Black Breath, and Shook Ones. Local independent record labels include Estrus Records and Clickpop Records. The town is also home to What's Up! Magazine – a publication devoted to the local music scene for over 15 years, as well as being the hometown of the worldwide "Lemonade Magazine" which is devoted to music and entertainment of all kinds.[72] Its location, universities, record labels and music magazines have all contributed to making Bellingham a desirable and recognized local music scene.[73] Bellingham is also the home of an active classical music scene which includes the Whatcom Symphony Orchestra, North Sound Youth Symphony, numerous community music groups and choirs, and the internationally recognized Bellingham Festival of Music. Literary scene[edit] Bellingham is home to an active writers community at the local universities and independent of them. Western Washington University's English Department publishes the Bellingham Review.[74] In 2011 the city hosted the first annual Chuckanut Writers Conference,[75] run by Whatcom Community College and Village Books,[76] a local bookstore. Clover, A Literary Rag, a publication of the Independent Writers' Studio, has produced 9 volumes since 2010.[77] The city is home to a number of well-known writers including Steve Martini, Clyde Ford, and George Dyson. Bellingham Public Library[78] provides free library services at the Central Library, Barkley Branch and Fairhaven Branch. Holds pickup is also available at the BTC, WCC and WWU Connections. Local theater[edit] Bellingham is home to a rich theater culture which is further boosted by the performing arts department at Western Washington University. There are several notable theaters and productions in Bellingham: Bellingham Theatre Guild – This non-profit community theater is nearly 80 years old. Hilary Swank performed here before moving to LA to pursue her career in acting. Historic Mount Baker Theatre – This beautifully restored theater built in 1927 features a fine example of Moorish architecture and is the largest performing arts facility north of Seattle. The theater is listed on the register of National Historic Places.[79] Upfront Theatre,[80] an improv comedy venue established by Bellingham resident Ryan Stiles of Whose Line Is It Anyway? fame. Northwest Ballet, a regional ballet company, performs classical ballets like The Firebird, Petrushka and Daphnis et Chloé, as well as annual productions of The Nutcracker. Northwest Ballet's regional ballet, Emerald Bay is set in Fairhaven in 1885 and features historical characters like Dirty Dan Harris, Goon Dip, and Mark Twain. iDiOM Theater — Voted ‘Best Performance Theater’ two years in a row by the readers of Bellingham’s Cascadia Weekly, iDiOM Theater is an independent, non-profit regional theater, and almost every show is new, locally written work. Firehouse Performing Arts Center, a Fairhaven firehouse converted into a dance classroom and theatre, features audience seating descending from the ceiling in a counterweight system and a radiant-heated wood floor. Performances include theatre, music, and dance. The high schools of Bellingham School District perform a combined musical production every several years. Flag[edit] Official Bellingham Flag The Bellingham Flag, designed by Bradley Lockhart, was the winner of a contest held by the Downtown Bellingham Partnership in 2015.[81] The flag design consists of a blue field, representing Bellingham Bay, four green stripes, representing the original four towns that joined to become Bellingham, two four-pointed white stars to represent the Lummi and Nooksack tribes, and three wavy white lines that represent 'Whatcom = noisy waters'.[82] Lockhart has placed the design in the public domain.[83] One of more than 50 city flag design projects instigated by the Roman Mars TED Talk,[84] the Bellingham Flag has been widely embraced by citizens and businesses. It flies on local flagpoles, hangs in restaurants and breweries, and appears on T-shirts, stickers, and skateboards.[85] On April 24, 2017, the Bellingham City Council adopted it as the official city flag.[86] In recognition of his work on the flag and its success in the community, Lockhart was given a 2016 Whatcom Dispute Resolution Center Peace Builder Award[87] a Lifetime Achievement Award from What's Up! Magazine and named to the Bellingham Business Journal's Top 7 Under 40 list.[88] Activism[edit] Bellingham is home to the longest-running Peace vigil in the United States. Started by Howard and Rosemary Harris more than 48 years ago, it has seen more than 4 generations. It is held on the corner of Magnolia Street and Cornwall, in front of the Federal Building, every Friday starting at 4 pm and usually lasts until about 5 pm.[89][90] International Day of Peace has been observed for the last six years by hundreds of participants. The event commemorates the United Nations' observance of September 21 as a day for international peace and cease-fire. Participants hold a rally at Maritime Heritage Park, and then marched to an event at First Congregational Church.[91][92] The Whatcom Peace & Justice Center was founded in 2002 by local activists, and has been one of the most active such centers in the nation.[93][94] Bellingham has a strong chapter of Code Pink,[95] Veterans For Peace,[96] and also a chapter of Iraq Veterans Against the War, Chapter #32.[97] Bellingham has two strong chapters of Food Not Bombs. The Sunday chapter has been serving for more than ten years. Food is served Sundays at 4:00pm at the intersection of Railroad and Holly. The Friday chapter serves during Bellingham's Peace Vigil on Cornwall and Magnolia, also at 4:00. In October 2006, the Bellingham City Council passed a Troops Home! resolution, making Bellingham the first city in the state of Washington to pass the resolution.[98] Two years later, the City Council passed a resolution urging elected representatives and the federal government to avoid war with Iran, becoming the first city in the state to do so.[99] More recently, in 2012, the City Council unanimously passed a resolution calling upon the federal government to overturn the Supreme Court's decision in the case of FEC v. Citizens United by declaring that U.S. Constitutional rights apply to natural persons and not to corporations.[100] In 2014, coinciding with Columbus Day that celebrates the arrival of European explorers, the City Council officially established Coast Salish Day to celebrate the Native American peoples who continue to call the geographic region their home.[101] In 2015 the Seattle Arctic drilling protests spread to Bellingham when a protestor chained herself to the anchor chain of a Royal Dutch Shell ship for 63 hours.[102]

Future development[edit] Bellingham is frequently named on Best Places to Retire lists;[103][104][105] 2008-2013 population growth in the 55+ year old segment outpaced overall population growth, at 3.7% to 0.8% annually.[106] However, the high cost of housing has also caused it to be listed among America's Worst Cities as well.[107] (In 2016 Washington State scored the fastest growing housing prices in the country.[108]) Bellingham saw apartment vacancy hit 0.6% in 2016, and plans to use multi-family housing to accommodate more than 50% of the projected growth in housing units (16,525 units by 2036).[109] According to Aaron Terrazas, senior economist at Zillow, “Given the area’s pace of growth, it would require very aggressive building to keep rent affordability in check.”[110] The City has resisted expanding the Urban Growth Area for many years,[111] and hopes to fit both multi-family and single-family growth within the city limits.[109] Builders counter that even City planners acknowledge that the city is "largely built out" and that the remaining land is difficult or expensive to build on.[112] Attempts to increase density, ease restrictions on 'accessory dwelling units',[113] or even to develop land already zoned residential, are regularly met with fierce neighborhood opposition: Padden Trails was opposed by the Samish Neighborhood Association;[114][115] a dense development at the Sunnyland D.O.T. site was scaled-down;[116] Fairhaven neighbors led the effort to prevent the development of Fairhaven Highlands,[117] (now Chuckanut Ridge), which the City ended up purchasing for $8.2 million,[118] preventing more than 700 new housing units;[119] neighborhood groups pressured the City Council to go against staff recommendation to rezone Squalicum Lofts for residential development.[120] In 2017 the Bellingham City Council began acknowledging housing affordability as a critical issue,[121] and hosted a town hall meeting on housing affordability and homelessness.[122] Waterfront redevelopment[edit] Main article: Bellingham Waterfront The harbor of Bellingham, Washington, filled with logs, 1972 The Bellingham waterfront has served as an industrial center for more than a century, starting with the arrival of Henry Roeder and Russell Peabody in the mid-1800s.[123] Georgia-Pacific purchased the Puget Sound Pulp and Timber Company in 1963 and operated a pulp mill on the central downtown waterfront until 2001. In 1965, G-P built a Chlor-Alkali facility, which became a source of mercury contamination in the Whatcom Waterway and on the uplands of the site for decades. The documentary film, "Smells Like Money – The Story of Bellingham's Georgia Pacific Plant"[124] tells the story of the site, which has since been purchased by the Port of Bellingham chiefly to create a marina in the 37-acre (150,000 m2) wastewater lagoon.[citation needed] The Port of Bellingham purchased the G-P site for $10 with the understanding that the port would assume liability for the contamination[125]. The City of Bellingham and the Port of Bellingham entered into several interlocal agreements in which the City agreed to pay for all infrastructure costs, and the Port would create a marina, clean up the site, and retain all zoning.[citation needed] The cleanup site (approximately 74 acres) was divided into two areas: Pulp and Tissue Mill area and the Chlor-Alkali area. Contaminated soils and building materials were removed in 2011 and 2013; the Department of Ecology finalized the Interim Cleanup Work Plan in January 2017,[126] and that work was completed in April 2017 when 31 acres were capped with a protective barrier.[127] Work continues on evaluating cleanup alternatives for the entire Chlor-Alkali area of the site.[126] The City and Port have entered into a partnership to redevelop the property, and in 2013 contracted with Harcourt Developments to develop 19 acres.[128] The Granary Building remodel will be completed in 2017; Harcourt has submitted plans for two waterfront condo buildings in 2018 and 2019; the City will be constructing two main roads through the side in 2017.[129]

Sports[edit] Club Sport League Stadium Bellingham Bells Baseball West Coast Collegiate Baseball League Joe Martin Field Bellingham Slam Basketball International Basketball League, West Conference Whatcom Pavilion Bellingham Blazers Hockey Western States Hockey League Bellingham Sportsplex Bellingham Roller Betties Roller derby WFTDA Whatcom Pavilion Bellingham Bulldogs[130] Football Pacific Football League [131][132] Civic Field and Lummi High School Bellingham United FC Soccer EPLWA Civic Field Chuckanut Bay Geoducks Rugby Union Pacific Northwest Rugby Football Union Bellingham Rugby & Polo Fields Whatcom Warriors Youth Ice Hockey PCAHA & PNAHA Bellingham Sportsplex Bellingham Figure Skating Club Figure Skating USFSA Recreational and Competitive Club Bellingham Sportsplex Bellingham United FC (indoor soccer) Indoor Soccer WISL Bellingham Sportsplex WFC Rangers youth soccer Regional Soccer League Northwest Soccer Park The people of Bellingham pursue a diverse range of amateur sports, with skiing and snowboarding at the Mount Baker Ski Area popular in the winter and kayaking and cycling in the summer. Mt. Baker claims an unofficial world record for seasonal snowfall, with 1,140 inches (29,000 mm) recorded in the 1998–1999 season.[133] Western Washington University, located in Bellingham, is home to NCAA Division II National Women's Rowing Champions. Although always nationally ranked, the Lady Vikings, in 2005, became Western's very first NCAA champion team and won again in 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, and 2011. The 2011-2012 Western Men's Basketball team won the NCAA Division II National Championship. In 2016, the nationally ranked Western Women's Soccer Team won the NCAA Division II National Championship. . Western Washington University also operates a successful collegiate road cycling program that took top-5 positions nationwide at the 2006 nationals.[134] Future Hall of Famer Ken Griffey Jr. began his professional career with the Bellingham Mariners. He played in the Northwest League on the team based in Bellingham.[135]

Media[edit] Newspapers[edit] The Bellingham Herald is published daily in Bellingham. Other newspapers include Bellingham Business News Cascadia Weekly,[136] The Western Front (WWU),[137] Whatcom Watch,[138] the AS Review,[139] and The Bellingham Business Journal.[140] Television[edit] Bellingham and Whatcom County are part of the Seattle television market. The area has had exceptionally early and strong penetration of cable television since the 1950s, and there have never been any local translators of the major Seattle TV stations. Stations in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada, can be viewed over the air with a suitable antenna, but those in Seattle are too distant to receive in most locations in the county. Whatcom County residents can also receive CBC and CTV stations via cable service. The KVOS broadcast is available in most parts of Bellingham with an antenna as well. The City of Bellingham also operates a public access channel available to Comcast cable customers on Channel 10.[141] Magazines[edit] Bellingham on Tap is a monthly nightlife magazine featuring complete happy hour and bar special listings, reviews, events, local interest articles, and columns including sex advice, rants, and astrology.[142] Bellingham Alive Magazine is a bi-monthly lifestyle magazine focusing on life in Whatcom, Skagit, San Juan and Island counties.[143] Frequency The Snowboarder's Journal is an independent snowboarding magazine based in Bellingham, published quarterly. What's Up! is a monthly music magazine focused on local music. It covers live shows, band bios and new artist releases.[144] Business Pulse has been covering Bellingham and Whatcom County business news and business profiles since 1975.[145] The Betty Pages is a monthly publication serving the LGBT and alternative lifestyle communities.[146] Bible Study Magazine is a Christian magazine printed and distributed by Logos Bible Software, which is based in Bellingham.[147] Southside Living is mailed directly to residents of Bellingham's Chuckanut Drive, Edgemoor, Fairhaven, and South Hill neighborhoods.[148] AM radio[edit] Frequency (kHz) Call Sign kW (day) kW (night) Owner 790 KGMI 5 1 Saga Communications 930 KBAI 1 0.5 Saga Communications 1170 KPUG 10 5 Saga Communications FM radio[edit] Frequency (mHz) Call Sign kW Owner 89.3 KUGS 0.1 Western Washington University 91.7 KZAZ 0.12 Washington State University 92.9 KISM 50 Saga Communications 102.3 KMRE-LP 0.1 American Museum of Radio and Electricity 104.1 KAFE 60 Saga Communications 106.5 KWPZ 63 Crista Ministries

Notable people[edit] Main article: List of people from Bellingham, Washington Carlos Becerra (actor) Carlos from Carspotting on Discovery[149][150] Jon Auer – vocalist, guitarist, songwriter, founding member of the Posies Steve Baker - motorcycle racer, 1977 Formula 750 World Champion, 2nd 1977 World 500cc Championship Billy Burke – television and film actor, Twilight, Zoo Misha Collins - actor and musician Ben Gibbard – lead singer for Death Cab for Cutie Yolanda Hughes-Heying – IFBB professional bodybuilder Paul Jessup, world record holder for discus; competed in the 1932 Summer Olympics.[151] Anna Leader (born 1996), award-winning poet and novelist Jake Locker - (born in Bellingham), quarterback for University of Washington and NFL's Tennessee Titans Dana Lyons – folk and alternative rock musician, author, environmentalist Cuddles Marshall - Major League baseball player for the New York Yankees and St. Louis Browns Philip McCracken - artist, senator, activist Jason McGerr – drummer for Death Cab for Cutie Tommy Noonan - television and film actor Jeff Ragsdale - author, activist, national game show champion Roger Repoz - Major League Baseball player Ken Stringfellow – vocalist, guitarist, songwriter, founding member of the Posies Hilary Swank - two-time Oscar-winning actress Christopher Wise - author

Sister cities[edit] Bellingham maintains sister city relationships with five Pacific Rim port cities and Vaasa, Finland.[152][153] City State / Prefecture / Region Country Year Tateyama Chiba  Japan 1958 Port Stephens  New South Wales  Australia 1982 Nakhodka Primorsky Krai  Russia 1989 Punta Arenas Magallanes and Antártica Chilena  Chile 1996 Cheongju Chungcheongbuk-do  South Korea 2008 Vaasa Ostrobothnia  Finland 2009 Tsetserleg Arkhangai  Mongolia 2011 Tateyama and Port Stephens are also sister cities with each other. Bellingham Sister Cities Association is very active in promoting Bellingham's sister city relationships and is very well supported by the community. The relationship with Tateyama, the oldest relationship (which celebrated its 50th year in 2008), is the most active and includes regular events such as an annual city hall staff exchange and community cultural visits. Tateyama frequently fields a team for the annual Ski to Sea race, or at minimum has representation in the Ski to Sea parade.

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Further reading[edit] MacGibbon, Elma (1904). "Bellingham and Everett". Leaves of knowledge (DJVU). Washington State Library's Classics in Washington History collection. Shaw & Borden. OCLC 61326250.   Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). "Bellingham". Encyclopædia Britannica. 3 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. 

External links[edit] Washington portal Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bellingham, Washington. Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Bellingham, Washington. City of Bellingham Website Bellingham, Washington at Curlie (based on DMOZ) "Bellingham, Washington". C-SPAN Cities Tour. January 2014.  v t e Bellingham, Washington People History Newspaper Waterfront District Court Library Mall Amtrak Airport Transit Fairhaven Sehome Sudden Valley Landmarks Aftermath Clubhouse Bellingham National Bank Building B.P.O.E. Building Flatiron Building Lairmont Manor Leopold Hotel Mount Baker Theatre Old City Hall Pickett House T. G. Richards and Company Store Parks Bloedel Donovan Boulevard Park Cornwall Park Lake Whatcom Park Larrabee State Park Maritime Heritage Park Whatcom Falls Park Sehome Hill Arboretum Geography Chuckanut Mountains Lake Padden Lake Samish Lake Whatcom Sehome Hill Route 11 (Chuckanut Drive) Route 539 (The Guide Meridian) History Bellingham riots C. X. Larrabee Julius Bloedel George Pickett George Vancouver Sir William Bellingham Museums American Museum of Radio and Electricity Bellingham Railway Museum Whatcom Children's Museum Whatcom Museum of History and Art Education Bellingham High School Bellingham School District Bellingham Technical College Sehome High School Squalicum High School Western Washington University Whatcom Community College Whatcom Middle School Stations KAFE KBCB KGMI KISM KMRE-LP KPUG KUGS KVOS-TV Sports Bellingham Bells Bellingham Mariners Bellingham Slam Bellingham Sportsplex Whatcom Pavilion Places of worship Christ the King Community Church Congregation Beth Israel Cornwall Church Companies, organizations, and events Bellingham Festival of Music Bellingham Theatre Guild Bluewater Productions Clickpop Records Estrus Records Frequency Linuxfest Northwest Mount Baker Theatre The Non-GMO Project The Pickford Cinema Port of Bellingham Ski to Sea Race Whatcom Film Association Whatcom Peace & Justice Center v t e Municipalities and communities of Whatcom County, Washington, United States County seat: Bellingham Cities Bellingham Blaine Everson Ferndale Lynden Nooksack Sumas CDPs Acme Birch Bay Custer Deming Geneva Glacier Kendall Maple Falls Marietta-Alderwood Peaceful Valley Point Roberts Sudden Valley Indian reservations Lummi Nooksack Unincorporated communities Beach Blue Canyon Cedarville Clipper Dewey Diablo Greenwood Laurel Lawrence Lummi Island Mountain View Newhalem Noon Saxon Van Wyck Van Zandt Wahl Welcome Ghost towns Goshen Park v t e  State of Washington Olympia (capital) Topics Cities Towns Census-designated places Federal lands Indian reservations History Geography Earthquakes People Music Parks Highways Symbols Tourist attractions Society Cannabis Culture Crime Demographics Economy Education Politics Politics Government Law Governors Legislature Legislative districts Senate House Legislative initiatives Popular initiatives Congressional delegation Congressional districts City governments State agencies Agriculture Archaeology and Historic Preservation Commerce Corrections Early Learning Ecology Employment Security Enterprise Services Financial Institutions Fish and Wildlife Health Higher Education Coordinating Board Information Services Labor and Industries Licensing Liquor and Cannabis Board Military Natural Resources Parks Institute for Public Policy Public Stadium Authority Public Disclosure Commission Retirement Systems Revenue Services for the Blind Social and Health Services Transportation Utilities and Transportation Regions Western Kitsap Peninsula Long Beach Peninsula Olympic Peninsula Puget Sound San Juan Islands Skagit Valley Eastern/Inland Central Washington Columbia Plateau Methow Valley Okanogan Country Palouse Yakima Valley Shared Cascade Range Columbia Gorge Columbia River Largest cities Seattle Spokane Tacoma Vancouver Bellevue Kent Everett Renton Yakima Federal Way Spokane Valley Kirkland Bellingham Kennewick Auburn Pasco Marysville Lakewood Redmond Shoreline Richland Metropolitan areas Greater Seattle Greater Spokane Tri-Cities Wenatchee metropolitan area Greater Portland and Vancouver Counties Adams Asotin Benton Chelan Clallam Clark Columbia Cowlitz Douglas Ferry Franklin Garfield Grant Grays Harbor Island Jefferson King Kitsap Kittitas Klickitat Lewis Lincoln Mason Okanogan Pacific Pend Oreille Pierce San Juan Skagit Skamania Snohomish Spokane Stevens Thurston Wahkiakum Walla Walla Whatcom Whitman Yakima Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 125475218 LCCN: n79026823 GND: 4112705-5 Retrieved from ",_Washington&oldid=830619824" Categories: Bellingham, WashingtonCities in Washington (state)County seats in Washington (state)Populated places established in 1854University towns in the United StatesCities in Whatcom County, WashingtonHidden categories: Pages with citations lacking titlesPages with citations having bare URLsCS1: Julian–Gregorian uncertaintyWebarchive template wayback linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from January 2013Articles with dead external links from September 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksArticles with dead external links from October 2016CS1 errors: datesUse mdy dates from January 2018Coordinates on WikidataAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from May 2017Wikipedia articles incorporating a citation from the 1911 Encyclopaedia Britannica with Wikisource referenceArticles with Curlie linksWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiers

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Bellingham (disambiguation)City Government In Washington (state)Flag Of Bellingham, WashingtonOfficial Seal Of Bellingham, WashingtonBellingham's Location (red, Southwest Corner At Lower Left) In Whatcom County (brown, Northwest Corner At Upper Left), In The State Of WashingtonWashington (state)Bellingham, Washington Is Located In Washington (state)Washington (state)United StatesBellingham, Washington Is Located In The USGeographic Coordinate SystemList Of Sovereign StatesUnited StatesU.S. StateWashington (state)List Of Counties In WashingtonWhatcom County, WashingtonMunicipal CorporationMayor-council GovernmentKelli LinvilleCity Government In Washington (state)1 E+7 M²2010 United States CensusCity Government In Washington (state)Urban AreaList Of United States Urban AreasMetropolitan AreaList Of Metropolitan Statistical AreasTime ZonePacific Standard Time ZoneUTC−8Daylight Saving TimePacific Daylight TimeUTC−7ZIP CodeTelephone Numbering PlanArea Code 360Area Code 564Federal 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