Opodo

Opodo is like Orbitz an Internet travel agency. It is a pan-European enterprise, owned by a consortium of European airlines, including British Airways, Air France, Alitalia, Iberia, KLM, Lufthansa, Aer Lingus, Austrian Airlines and Finnair. The travel technology provider Amadeus is a majority shareholder. Opodo offers a full worldwide range of travel products including flights (from more than 500 scheduled and low cost airlines), package holidays, dynamic packaging, city-breaks, hotels, car rental, event tickets, excursions, ski holidays, cottages, holiday rentals, and cruises.

Opodo operates out of nine European countries. For United Kingdom customers see http://www.opodo.co.uk, for German customers see http://www.opodo.de, for French customers see http://www.opodo.fr, for Italian customers see http://www.opodo.it Spanish customers should visit: http://www.opodo.es. Opodo also runs other successful online travel businesses such as Travellink in the Nordic region (Norway, Sweden, Denmark and Finaland) - see http://www.travellink.no, http://www.travellink.se, http://www.travellink.dk, http://www.travellink.fi, and in France Karavel at http://www.karavel.fr and http://www.promovacances.fr and http://www.vivacances.fr as well as a tour operator offering tailor-made deals to Australia, New Zealand, Middle East, South Africa, America, and the Far East from the UK at http://www.questtravel.co.uk

The name "opodo" is an ambigram, with rotational symmetry.


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The name "opodo" is an ambigram, with rotational symmetry. Out of the total population, 10.4% of those under the age of 18 and 6.3% of those 65 and older are living below the poverty line. Opodo also runs other successful online travel businesses such as Travellink in the Nordic region (Norway, Sweden, Denmark and Finaland) - see http://www.travellink.no, http://www.travellink.se, http://www.travellink.dk, http://www.travellink.fi, and in France Karavel at http://www.karavel.fr and http://www.promovacances.fr and http://www.vivacances.fr as well as a tour operator offering tailor-made deals to Australia, New Zealand, Middle East, South Africa, America, and the Far East from the UK at http://www.questtravel.co.uk. 12.1% of the population and 6.9% of families are below the poverty line. For United Kingdom customers see http://www.opodo.co.uk, for German customers see http://www.opodo.de, for French customers see http://www.opodo.fr, for Italian customers see http://www.opodo.it Spanish customers should visit: http://www.opodo.es. The per capita income for the city is $22,590. Opodo operates out of nine European countries. Males have a median income of $41,267 versus $31,515 for females.

Opodo offers a full worldwide range of travel products including flights (from more than 500 scheduled and low cost airlines), package holidays, dynamic packaging, city-breaks, hotels, car rental, event tickets, excursions, ski holidays, cottages, holiday rentals, and cruises. The median income for a household in the city is $40,846, and the median income for a family is $54,136. The travel technology provider Amadeus is a majority shareholder. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there are 88.1 males. It is a pan-European enterprise, owned by a consortium of European airlines, including British Airways, Air France, Alitalia, Iberia, KLM, Lufthansa, Aer Lingus, Austrian Airlines and Finnair. For every 100 females there are 91.5 males. Opodo is like Orbitz an Internet travel agency. The median age is 36 years.

In the city the population is spread out with 21.5% under the age of 18, 11.9% from 18 to 24, 30.4% from 25 to 44, 22.9% from 45 to 64, and 13.3% who are 65 years of age or older. The average household size is 2.21 and the average family size is 2.88. 35.2% of all households are made up of individuals and 10.7% have someone living alone who is 65 years of age or older. There are 18,670 households out of which 26.8% have children under the age of 18 living with them, 39.6% are married couples living together, 10.4% have a female householder with no husband present, and 46.6% are non-families.

4.38% of the population are Hispanic or Latino of any ethnicities. The ethnic makeup of the city is 85.26% White, 1.89% African American, 1.30% Native American, 5.82% Asian, 0.29% Pacific Islander, 1.68% from other cultural backgrounds, and 3.76% from two or more ethnicities. There are 19,738 housing units at an average density of 456.1/km² (1,181.3/mi²). The population density is 982.3/km² (2,544.4/mi²).

As of the censusGR2 of 2000, there are 42,514 people, 18,670 households, and 9,969 families residing in the city. The total area is 9.77% water. 43.3 km² (16.7 mi²) of it is land and 4.7 km² (1.8 mi²) of it is water. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 48.0 km² (18.5 mi²).

Olympia is located at 47°2'33" North, 122°53'35" West (47.042418, -122.893077)GR1. Olympia is also known for its farmer's market, the second largest in Washington as well as the Washington Center for the Performing Arts. Olympia hosts the state's largest annual Earth Day celebration, Procession of the Species, a community arts-based festival and parade. Not surprisingly, Olympia also boasts a vibrant downtown bar district.

Olympia was recently named one of the best college towns in the nation. Because of the college's presence, Olympia has become a hub for artists and musicians (many of whom have been influential in punk, post-punk, anti-folk, lo-fi and other music trends (see Olympia music scene)). "Scoop" Jackson's death. Henry M.

Evans later served as president of the college, leaving Evergreen in 1983 when he was appointed to the United States Senate to fill the vacancy caused by Sen. Evans. In 1967,the state legislature approved the creation of The Evergreen State College near Olympia, mostly due to the efforts of Progressive Republican Governor Daniel J. Downtown businesses struggled to compete with newly constructed shopping centers when former downtown "anchor" businesses relocated to the outskirts of the city.

By the 1970s the local industrial concerns that supported working class families were on the decline. Damage in that quake was focused in older buildings and some roadways. Olympia was the closest major city to the epicenter of the 2001 Nisqually earthquake, M6.8, centered approximately 15 miles northeast of the city. Subsequently, much of Olympia's downtown reflects mid-twentieth century architectural trends.

Others were retrofit with new facades to replace the damaged Nineteenth Century wood and glass storefronts. A significant earthquake in 1949 damaged many historic buildings beyond repair, and they were demolished. During WWI and WWII there were also increased influxes of labor attracted by wartime industry including shipbuilding. Scandinavian immigrants founded two cooperative plywood mills after WWI.

Olympia also served as a shipping center for materials produced from the surrounding countryside, including sandstone, coal, and agricultural products. By the twentieth century, sawmilling, fruit canning, and other industrial concerns comprised its economic base. Early on, extraction industries such as logging and oystering were the basis of much of the economy. Aside from its role as the seat of state government, Olympia was a fairly typical Pacific Northwest town.

Construction of the current Washington State Capitol began in 1912, with the prominent Legislative Building completed in 1928. After Washington achieved statehood in 1889, Olympia continued to serve as the state's capital city. It was completed in 1878 and served as Olympia's only rail connection until 1891. Shaken by the slight, Olympia residents set to work building their own spur connector to the main line at Tenino.

In 1873, the Northern Pacific Railroad bypassed Olympia, choosing Tacoma as its west coast terminus. Upon his arrival in Olympia in 1853 Stevens declared it capital of the territory. Stevens served as its first governor. Isaac I.

A campaign by settlers to create a separate territory from Oregon resulted in Congress creating Washington Territory. The site was the northern end of the "Cowlitz Portage," the overland trail between the Cowlitz River and Puget Sound. In a time when water travel was the easist form of transportation, Olympia's location on the main north-south route through the region made it a crossroads for regional trade. Smith's untimely death in 1848 left Sylvester the sole owner of the land on which he platted the future townsite.

Edmund Sylvester and Levi Smith jointly claimed the land that now comprises downtown Olympia. American settlers came to the area in the 1840s, drawn by the water-power potential of Tumwater Falls and established nearby "New Market," now known as Tumwater, the first American settlement north of the Columbia River. In the 1830s the Hudson's Bay Company established a trading post at nearby Sequalitchew Creek (now Dupont) In the 1840s Catholic missionaries established a mission and school at Priest Point near the future townsite for the conversion of natives to Catholicism. Many tribes shared access to these resources, including Squaxin, Nisqually, Puyallup, Chehalis, Suquamish, and Duwamish.

The abundant shellfish in the tideflats and the many salmon-spawning streams entering Puget Sound at this point made it a productive food-gathering area. The site of Olympia was home to Lushootseed-speaking peoples for thousands of years. . In a metro area with the cities of Lacey and Tumwater, Olympia is the focal point of the South Puget Sound region and serves as a regional center for shopping, culture and entertainment.

The people of Olympia are called "Olympians." Olympia is the county seat of Thurston County. As of the 2000 census, it has a population of 42,514. It was incorporated on January 28, 1859. Olympia is the capital of Washington, a state in the United States of America.

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