Arkansas is a southcentral state known for its densely forested landscape, with rivers and water bodies that supported an economy built on farmlands but has become deeply invested in commerce, business, mining, and tourism. Publicly available information on the three million people and businesses who call the Natural State home is available with a phone number search on the Arkansas white pages.
You can expect to see names, addresses, cellular service providers, social media accounts, and even public records when you find people with their phone numbers on the Arkansas white pages. Public records also available to you include arrest, criminal, court, and property records.
Arkansas At A Glance
Admitted into the Union — June 15, 1836 (25th state)
Nicknames: The Natural State, The Land of Opportunity
Motto: “The People Rule.”
State Bird: The Northern Mockingbird
State Flower: Apple Blossom
State Tree: Pine
10 Quick Facts About Arkansas
Arkansas adopted milk as the official state beverage with the enactment of the Arkansas Act 998 of 1985.
Arkansas has the only diamond field in the United States. Since the Crater of Diamonds State Park became a state park in 1972, visitors have discovered more than 33,000 diamonds. Arkansas also has a finders-keepers rule for these diamonds.
Arkansas is the largest producer of rice and poultry in the United States.
Arkansas was originally nicknamed “The Bear State” after European settlers discovered many bears in the state. Interestingly, bear wrestling was a pastime for residents until the state banned it in 1988. Today, bear wrestling is a jailable crime.
Sam Walton founded Wal-Mart in Bentonville, Arkansas.
Arkansas was part of the territories sold in the Louisiana Purchase. Although the territory was originally a French colony, Spanish explorers were the first to explore Arkansas.
Arkansas was among the nine states that seceded from the Union and formed the Confederate States during the American Civil War.
The 42nd president of the United States, Bill Clinton, served two terms as the Governor of Arkansas before becoming president.
Like several southern states, Arkansas is also the wellspring of several civil rights movements. In 1954, then-president Eisenhower sent a battalion of soldiers to escort the Little Rock Nine to school following an unconstitutional move to bar their enrollment.
Arkansas elected Hattie Caraway as the first woman to serve as a US Senator. Caraway served three terms from 1931 to 1945.