CSRidentity
 
 
Bolivia country is a Brand
Untitled Document
Important
Country
Government
Rivers
Celebrities
Tourism
Social issues
Country sponsor gets banner above all the 6 categories
Separate coverage
Corporates
NGOs
Funding Agencies
Media
Country capital
National Capital
La Paz (administrative)
Sucre (constitutional)
National Population
11,673,021
Latest population
Independence Day
August 6
National Helplines
Traffic - 111
Ambulance - 118
Fire - 119
Civil protection - 114
National police - 120
Child help-line - 156
Medical - 160
Electricity - 176
Gas - 177
Water - 178
All emergencies - 911
Tollfree Airline Lloyd Aereo Boliviano - 800-327-3098

Emergency numbers
911

National Animal
NA
National Bird
NA
National Flower
Kantuta (Cantua Buxifolia)
National Fruit
NA
National Language
Spanish
National Currency
Bolivian Boliviano
BOB
Botanical Gardens
Zoos
 

Flag Description
three equal horizontal bands of red (top), yellow, and green with the coat of arms centered on the yellow band; red stands for bravery and the blood of national heroes, yellow for the nation's mineral resources, and green for the fertility of the land
note: similar to the flag of Ghana, which has a large black five-pointed star centered in the yellow band; in 2009, a presidential decree made it mandatory for a so-called wiphala - a square, multi-colored flag representing the country's indigenous peoples - to be used alongside the traditional flag

This country is different : You must know it
Measuring 4086mi^2, the largest salt pan Salar de Uyuni in Bolivia is so flat that rain can’t drain, creating the world’s largest natural mirror. Bolivia’s oldest silver mines has claimed the lives of an estimated 8 million people in the past 500 years. It is known as the ‘Mountain that eats men” and is still mined with pick and shovel today.
G
iant limestone wall in Bolivia has over 5000 dinosaur footprints on it. The 462 tracks were made by 8 species over 68 million years ago.
Bolivia’s largest prison, San Pedro, has a society within itself, with no guards inside the walls. It has shops and restaurants run by inmates. Inmates can even live with their wives and children.
There’s a hotel in Bolivia made almost entirely of salt, complete with salt beds and chairs.