This is a GENERIC USA map. For a more detailed explanation on certain areas or states, check out the USA map designed to get more in depth (Currently under construction).
There are also 50 individual state flags to learn (Woohoo!). However, we will have a map for each individual state for those wanting to learn each state.
Due to the USA being covered by all Generations of Cameras, you will only see a blue car when in Gen 4 coverage. This is limited and not always the case as well.
The USA doesn’t have a generic bollard, however there are countless examples of a reflector on guard rails across major highways. Some state may have something like a bollard (Check out Washington State).
The USA uses a yellow divider line and a white shoulder line. This yellow center will nearly always be a double yellow (Unlike Canada).
There are hundreds of different signs in the USA. The most important one being the speed limit sign. This speed limit sign can save you from guessing Canada. There are multiple varieties, with the most common being shown above.
You can also see countless other examples of signs, with some of them being a yellow base sign with black text / imagery, others being a neon yellow, or even a white and black sign. The color seems to matter as to what will appear on the sign. You wont see a white and black pedestrian crossing for example. There is also nothing important about the back of the signs.
Then you get your highway signs. The Green signs will point to towns and destinations, while the blue sign will point to gas stations, hotels or places to eat.
The USA uses multiple highway roads. You have the Interstate which travels between states. Odd numbered interstates generally travel from North to South, while Even numbers go East to West. Some notable Interstates are I95 (East coast from Miami Florida up to the Canada border at New Brunswick), I80 (Eastern New Jersey to San Francisco California), I5 goes from the Mexico border to the Canada border on the West Coast (California, Oregon and Washington State).
There are also the USA Route numbers (Not to be confused with individual state roads). Which look like a Shield. These roads almost imitate interstates.
State highways are mostly unique. The most common one of these is a circle sign. You can find this sign in Delaware, Iowa, Kentucky, Mississippi and New Jersey.
There are then Secondary highways, often used to supplement the state highways. Texas has a good example (as shown above).
There are then County Highways. Counties are small districts, not to be mistaken with the word Country.
Please note, there are varieties between states. These are the most common (Often called the Standard). The USA map will be more detailed with road signs.
There are MORE THAN 50 unique plates on Street view. Some state have multiple varieties, but its worth knowing which states don’t have a Front license plate, as there are only 17 states that don’t require it!
For a more in depth look at how the license plates look, check out the USA map!
There are 335 area codes in the United States. There is NO difference between a mobile number or a landline. All phone numbers will be 10 digits, set up like (xxx) xxx – xxxx.
There are many differences, and its best to look towards the “General Look” section to get a good feel.
While this may be the domain for the USA, you will almost never see it. You’re more likely to see .com, .org, .net or .gov.
The USA has massive cities with large skyscrapers. These are pretty important as you wont find tall skyscrapers in Europe.
There are some building styles, but these can vary based on the builders preference.
These kind of houses are often found in the North East. Its often pretty obvious and feels “Rich”.
These houses, often called “Row Houses” are found in Suburbs outside of large cities. This example is taken from San Francisco. San Francisco is almost known for these houses.
We’ll get into more detail with architecture in the USA specific map.
This is the general feel of the North East. You get the fall coverage and the changing leaves up here.
This is the South East. You can see the sandy soil on the side of the road.
This is the Central North, and its rather flat and green. You can also find a surprising lack of trees.
This is the Central South, and its just as flat as the north. However, this area is a lot more dry than the north.
This is the North West, also called the Pacific North West. You will notice the mountains and the tall pines.
This is the South West, and looks much like the Central South. The only difference seems to be the hills/mountains that you see in the distance.
The USA uses a yellow school bus. You can find them often around town.
You can also find Postal trucks around. There are different varieties, but they all contain the same logo on the side / back. All post offices will also tell you the name of the town and give you a zip code. The zip code may not be useful for Geoguessr.
The USA uses English, however you will find signs across the country with a multitude of different languages. You will find more Spanish in the south, and other diverse languages near major cities. For example, you can find Chinese signs in parts of Queens, NY.
Mexico has 32 states. This is a map of them as well as their names.
The google car in Mexico is a white vehicle, except when the coverage is Gen 4. It has a short stubby antenna. If its Gen 4, the car is blue.
This bollard is common in the south. All bollards tend to have the pattern of a white reflector on the top section and a black base.
This is an example of a bollard from the North. Notice the same color pattern.
There is a chance to see Rifts in Mexico. If you do, it is Gen 3 coverage in the Oaxaca state 99% of the time.
Mexico, like the rest of North America, uses a Yellow divider and white shoulder lines. The yellow divider will be a double line on major roads, and a single line on smaller roads.
A good thing to notice is that the white shoulder lines are dashed on most major highways in a passing zone. Outside of passing zones and side roads often use a solid white line.
Mexico uses Alto on their stop sign. This is super important and can be a really good deciding factor in Central and South America.
Mexico also uses a variety of colored signs like the USA, but the Green ones are the ones you want to look for.
Mexico also uses KM, which can help you figure out whether its Mexico or the South West USA.
Mexico uses the North American Yellow warning signs. They seem to have large “bolded” images on them.
This is the highway map of Mexico. It can be really useful to know where the numbers lead to (ex. Baja California having highway 1).
Mexico has a rich history. Pre-colonialism, it was a thriving empire. Even today, some of these indigenous people live on. They dress in a similar fashion to what would have been worn hundreds of years ago. Its possible to see people on street view wearing this traditional garb. Here’s an article to read about the different types of clothing and styles.
License Plates are a problem in Mexico. There are 32 states, with each state having their own plate. They also update the plates with a new design every 4-5 years. That means, from Gen 2 coverage to modern day, there are over 100 license plate variations in Mexico.
Because of this, instead of being able to show you a picture of everything, its better to link you to a website that will show you the differences.
The picture above is just an example of one of the newer plates. It was eye catching and I hope it got you interested!
Mexico Plates 1
Mexico Plates 2
Mexico Plates 3
Mexico Plates 4
Mexico Plates 5
All phone numbers in Mexico consist of 10 digits. Introduced in 2018, a new plan exists. The FIRST digit will assign a region for the country.
The following numbers attribute to the regions.
2 – East
3 – West
4 – North
5 – Central
6 – Northwest
7 – South
8 – Northeast
9 – Southeast
Mexico boasts the highest number of pine and oak species in the world. Other notable trees include mahogany, zapote and ceiba (also known as pochote), the sacred tree of the Maya.
There are also a lot of Cacti, with this being a good sign you’re near or in Mexico.
Mexico has a host of beers. I feel the need to point out the fact that most of these companies are global. That being said, seeing some of these brands can help you choose a country.
You can typically find one of these beers painted on the walls of local bars or grocery stores.
Because of the size of Mexico, there are a few general feels. Above is the Yucatan Peninsula. Its pretty distinct from any other region. Its also one of the heaviest tourist destinations in Mexico (Cancun).
The South of Mexico generally has this sandy / dirt feel on the sides. You can see it near the grassy areas on the sides of this image.
The North of Mexico is basically a giant desert. That being said, there are parts that are less desert-y than others.
This is the Central Mexican feel. It feels like the South West USA but with some mountains and hills.
Mexico uses a traditional Spanish alphabet.
Guatemala is very easy to recognize as it uses a car with a roof rack across the entire country.
Bollards do exist in Guatemala but they are extremely rare to find:
Yellow line in the middle, white on the sides:
Guatemala uses ALTO for stop signs:
If you are in a city, the street names usually look like this:
Another thing worth noting is most of the cities are grid type, with many one way roads. They are marked with “Una Via” (one way) or “Doble via” (two way):
Utility poles most of the time are painted with red on the bottom:
Sometimes you will also see a medium-sized utility pole, all painted green from top to bottom. Probably used for internet or TV lines:
Guatemala uses small license plate sizes (15cmx30cm), so they don’t take the entire space of the car area:
In Guatemala, phone numbers are 8 digit. The first digit indicates the type of phone:
2 – Guatemala city
3/4/5 – Mobile
6 – Guatemala Department
7 – Rest of the country/rural
In cities, it generally looks like this:
Guatemala uses spanish alphabet.
Costa Rica uses a Google Trekker and therefore doesnt have a car. However, you will still see the shadow of the individual.
Costa Rica doesn’t have a unique bollard, much like the USA.
Costa Rica uses “Alto” instead of “Pare” on their stop signs.
Any Number that starts with a 2 or 4 is a landline, while 5, 6, 7, and 8 are Mobile numbers. 3 is currently reserverd for mobile numbers, but not in use.
They all follow the same format of XXXX-XXXX.
There is also the chance to spot the Domain on many of the billboards that also house phone numbers.
Due to Costa Rica having limited Coverage, there are few places that are covered. Most of it is in the capital city of San José. You are more likely to end up in a park or outside of the airport. There is also some coverage at the University of Costa Rica, some beaches along the west coast and the Palacio de los Deportes (Located in the town of Heredia).
The airport is pretty easy to recognize. You also have access to the main road in front of it.
The parks all feel the same, but its clear that it is a park. The paths feel like theyre designed for foot traffic.
You find these signs everywhere on the University of Costa Rica, and its clear when you are on the campus.
Costa Rica uses your typical Spanish alphabet.
If you find this flag anywhere, it will be directly next to the USA flag.
The US Virgin Islands are SUPER easy to recognize because of this car. Just be aware that the color CAN tell you which island you are on.
The White Truck can be found on the North Islands St. Thomas and St. John while the red truck is found on St. Croix.
There is also a chance to end up on some boat coverage, but most map makers don’t include that.
The US Virgin Islands use a double yellow center line with white shoulders. However, they drive on the left hand side of the road and its clear you’re not in the USA.
The road signs are very similar to the signs from the USA.
There are plenty of variations, but this is the most common plate for the US Virgin Islands.
Like the USA, the Virgin Islands have a phone 10 digit phone number set up like (xxx) xxx – xxxx.
There is only one area code for ALL of the US Virgin Islands, that being 340.
This is the general feel of the Northern Islands. It seems to be a bit more hilly than the south.
This is the general feel of the Southern Island. It seems rather flat.
The US Virgin Islands use a typical English alphabet.
This is a Generic Canada, we have plans to do a more in-depth map to talk about the diversity in Canadas Province’s.
While this is the main flag of Canada, there are also individual flags for each province.
When there is a car visible, its either Blue (for Gen 4 coverage), or white.
There are regions where there is not a car. You can find snowmobile coverage as an example.
The snowmobile coverage is in the Hudson Bay on those islands.
Each Province has its own Unique Bollard. Because of this, it will be shown in the more detailed map (coming soon).
Canada uses a yellow divider line with white shoulder lines. While Canada does use a lot of double yellow lines, you also find a bunch of single yellow dividers. These are more common in Canada than the USA, so its a good tell. However, a single yellow DOES NOT mean that it can only be Canada.
Like the USA, Canada uses Green signs for locations, Brown for National Parks and blue for “hospitalities”.
This Route number sign has a unique shield for each Province. The example shown is from Ontario.
You can find signs like this on most major highways. They will let you know what province you are in 99% of the time.
Road signs are very similar to the USA. A few big differences comes from the KM sign (Each province has its own unique KM sign) and the stop sign from Quebec (You will only find the French stop sign in Quebec!).
Each Province has its own Unique Electricity Pole. Because of this, it will be shown in the more detailed map (coming soon).
Each Province has its own Unique License Plate. It’s important to remember that most of these license plates are going to look identical when blurred. You can however make out the Green of the Saskatchewan plate (most of the time)
What we can mention is that 4 Provinces require the use of a Front Plate. The other 9 do not require it!.
Canada uses a 10 digit phone number, set up in the same way as the USA. You will see a 3 digit area code followed by the 7 digit phone number. It will be set up like (xxx) xxx – xxxx.
Its Estimated that by 2042, Canada will run out of phone numbers to assign. When there is a plan to expand these area codes, we will let you know.
Check General Look for now, as we are going to go more in-depth in the more detailed map.
We are going to go more in-depth in the more detailed map.
We are going to go more in-depth in the more detailed map.
Each Province can have its own feel, but due to other factors we wont talk about too many different areas.
This is the general feel of the East. That includes Prince Edward Island, Nova Scotia, Newfoundland and New Brunswick.
This is the General feel of Ontario and Quebec.
Manitoba has its own feel.
You can tell its Saskatchewan or Eastern Alberta because they don’t have many trees.
This is the West. It covers the Western part of Alberta and British Columbia.
This is the general feel of the North. That included Yukon, the Northwest Territories and Nunavut. If you do end up in Nunavut, you will be in a town with Trekker coverage!
Canada uses English as well as French. The French is a little more prominent in the East and can draw a line from Quebec. From Quebec east is Both French and English, and Ontario west is more English heavy.
Puerto Rico is a United States territory, so you can also find the flag of the USA. However, the Puerto Rico flag is definitely the most prominent.
The Google car here is white, but you probably wont get a clear view of it. What you will see is this antenna that comes off the front passenger side of the vehicle.
Much like the Western Hemisphere, you can find Yellow divider lines with White Shoulders.
Much like the United States and Canada, Puerto Rico uses different colors to represent different things. Green signs indicate destinations.
Blue signs represent rest areas / hospitality places.
Yellow signs represent warnings to drivers.
Speed Limit signs are in MPH.
However, they use KM to track distance.
Also, their stop signs say “Pare”.
They use “Calle” on most of their street signs.
There are also two highway signs. A circle (like from New Jersey) and a Shield. There are also different signs to represent counties like the USA.
You can find these poles on major highways, and they’re definitely unique.
You can also find the Mexican Octagon poles scattered around as well.
There are also these large square poles that tend to
There are three major license plates, and the easiest one to see is the middle one (due to the yellow). However, its not always easy to tell any of these plates exist.
Puerto Rico also does not require the use of a front plate!
Puerto Rico has 10 digits, shown as (xxx) xxx – xxxx. There are only two area codes for Puerto Rico, those being 787 and 939.
Puerto Rico uses both Spanish and English, although the Spanish seems to be more prominent.
The most important thing to determine where you are in Greenland is the type of vehicle and its style. You can find trekker views, boat views, ATV’s and Cars. Each is unique to a certain area.
The towns start from the bottom of Greenland and work up the western coast and then the eastern coast. There are duplicates when it comes to boats, but you shouldn’t have to worry too much about that.
There will be a list of towns that contain rifts at the bottom of this section.
There are TWO common boats. One of them contains a ships bell on the front. Its listed here and will be mentioned for the towns.
The other common boat is a blue hall and a red cabin. It looks weird, but it’s seen pretty often.
We start with the Hotsprings near Uunartoq. Its covered by a Trekker. There is no boat coverage here, and it looks kinda dry and open.
We then move onto a small town south of Eqalugaarsuit. It really is the definition of a small town, only having 15-20 houses. There is also a graveyard.
This red van is found in the town of Qaqortoq, towards the southern point of Greenland. There is also boat coverage here.
Narsaq uses an SUV for their coverage, and its clear from the shadow and the front that it is an SUV. There are these really thin bars (The roof rack) on the side.
There is also boat coverage around Narsaq, and its one of the few unique boats in Greenland.
Narsarsuaq uses an ATV, and its tough to tell if the person is wearing a hood or a hat.
There is also coverage of Glaciers northeast on Narsarsuaq.
Qassiarsuk has ATV coverage, and the person who took it is wearing a purple bandana.
Qassiarsuk has boat coverage between Qassiarsuk and Narsarsuaq. Its a unique boat in Greenland.
Arsuk uses an ATV for most of their coverage. There appears to be a green basket on the front, and the person who took the coverage is definitely wearing a hat.
Paamiut uses what looks like a grey or tan sedan to complete their coverage.
Nuuk uses a white pickup truck for their coverage.
Nuuk has two different boats. The one shown above is located North of the city.
This is the Nuuk boat located south of the city.
Kapisillit uses a red ATV. You can only see small pieces of it.
Maniitsoq has the most unique coverage, with the vehicle being used looking like a cherry picker or something from an airport.
There is also boat coverage in Maniitsoq. Its the common one with the ships bell visible.
Kangaamiut uses a Trekker for their land coverage, the guy wears a hat with an orange trim, but they also have a boat, or rather a dingy.
Part of Kangerlussuaq has trekker, part of it has an ATV (that isn’t visible) and part of it is a white pickup truck.
Sarfannguit uses a trekker, but there is also a bit of the bell boat coverage North and West of the town.
Attu uses a trekker in the town, but has a boat with the cabin the goes north of the town.
Ikerasaarsuk uses a trekker in the town and has a boat that goes south and east of the town. It is the boat with the bell on it.
Niaqornaarsuk Uses a trekker in the town and has a boat similar to the one above (The bell boat). That coverage goes out from the south and the west.
There are two boats for the area of Kangaatsiaq. The boat North of the town is the bell, while the southern boat is the one with the cabin.
Aasiaat has what looks like an ATV, you can really only see the side mirrors and the persons blue coat.
Aasiaat also contains the common boat with the bell.
The two most common boats are both found near Akunnaaq, one being north of the town (The bell boat) and one being south of the town (The cabin boat).
Kitsissuarsuit has trekker coverage and also contains boat coverage like most of the area. Its a bit different from the other boats, so this may help you with an area.
There are trekker views in Qasigiaanguit. The boat in Qasigiaanguit is a weird angle however. It is, however, the boat with the cabin.
Ilulissat has ATV coverage. It was done by someone with blonde hair OR someone with a grey / tan hat, and both are prominent.
There is also boat coverage west of Ilulissat, and the boat looks like it came out of the 1930’s.
Oqaatsut has some of the red cabin boat coverage.
Qeqertarsuaq has ATV coverage, and you can see the red jacket of the individual doing the coverage. The ATV itself appears blue. Qeqertarsuaq also uses the ship with the bell for its water coverage.
There is a small town east of Diskofjord. It isn’t named, but has some trekker coverage. There might be 10-15 structures here.
There is also boat coverage south of this town, and its the second common boat, the one with the red cabin.
Saqqaq has trekker coverage, and they have a dingy for their boat coverage.
Qeqertaq has Trekker coverage and no boat coverage. There’s nothing special about the trekker to show it here.
Ikerasak has Trekker coverage and no boat coverage. There seems to be an oil pipeline that runs through the town.
Uummannaq has ATV coverage, and you can sometimes see their glove. That green glove is unique to this town.
Qaarsut has Trekker coverage. Its cloudy coverage and you cant see any unique marker for this area.
Niaqornat has Trekker coverage and its on this black soil.
Saattut has Trekker coverage and its very muddy.
Ukkusissat has Trekker coverage and it feels like you’re walking in a river.
The town of Prøven has Trekker coverage. There isn’t anything unique about it. The town has switched its name and is now called Kangersuatsiaq, but it has not updated on google streetview yet.
Upernavik has Trekker coverage. Its actually a decent sized town, but nothing here is unique.
Innaarsuit has Trekker coverage. Its pretty hilly, but nothing really stands out.
The Majestic Bay Settlement has Trekker coverage. There is a bit of a brown pipe that runs through the town. There also seems to be a small stream that runs along the path at one point.
Nuussuaq has some Trekker coverage. Like the Majestic Bay Settlement, this is a pipe that runs through the town. However, it seems to be black and not brown.
Kullorsuaq has some Trekker coverage. Its built on the side of a hill. There isn’t anything unique here.
Qaanaaq has some Trekker coverage even though there are some actual roads here. You can see some cars, which hasn’t happened in a few towns.
Siorapaluk has some Trekker coverage, but there are no roads. It has some oil or gas tanks on a beach.
Moving onto the east coast now
Isortoq has trekker coverage, but nothing notable about it.
Tasiilaq has Trekker coverage. There are also 3 different boats that came out of Tasiilaq and spread both north, south and east. The orange boat that is North West is also found North East.
Northwest (And Northeast) of Tasiilaq has this Orange boat. There are 4 people sitting at the back when its Northwest and nobody sitting in the back when its Northeast.
This boat is located South of Tasiilaq. Its the smallest boat and has some wires and other equipment on it.
This boat is located East of Tasiilaq, and a bit north as well. Its the only boat that has a visible Greenland flag. It also has a massive blue cabin in the front.
Most of the town of Kulusuk is covered by a trekker, yet there is coverage from a red ATV that covers most of the island.
Sermiligaaq has Trekker coverage and you can see the hair of the individual who took the photos.
This boat is located about 100 KM west of Ittoqqortoormiit. It has this pole sticking out of the middle, even though it isnt a sail boat.
The same boat is used a lot closer to Ittoqqortoormiit, except you are in front of the pole this time.
Ittoqqortoormiit has ATV coverage. The person driving the ATV has a purple beanie and there is a wooden basket on the front of the ATV.
There is some coverage north of Daneborg, but there isn’t much here.
There is some boat coverage Northwest of Daneborg, and its definitely a unique boat. It feels smaller than most other boats.
Like the coverage, the towns will start from the south of Greenland and work their way up the west coast, followed then by the east coast.
Oqaatsut (Slight rifts, but they are there)
Small town east of Diskofjord
Town in the North of Disko Island
Isortoq (East Coast)
Daneborg (East Coast)
There are not always road lines, and that can be seen in this first picture. You can see what would represent the middle lines.
Where there are road lines, it appears that everything is white. That includes the center divider, which makes it one of the only countries in the western hemisphere to not contain a yellow divider (Most of Chile being the other).
For some reason, stop signs don’t exist in Greenland. You will instead find Yield signs everywhere.
There are two styles of poles, both are found pretty much everywhere, even remote towns.
License plates here can be either or, but mostly the long plates. They have been the same style for over 30 years.
Greenland uses only 6 digits for their phone numbers. 21 – 29, 42 – 49 and 51 – 59 are all saved for mobile numbers. The country calling code is +299.
Based on the starting digit, you can generally figure out where you are.
3’s are around Nuuk, and are probably the only numbers you will find.
6 includes South Greenland
8 covers the West of the country
9 covers the North and the East
The colors of the houses in Greenland are a really good tell. These houses and the styles are found in most areas in Greenland.
You can find a lot of icebergs around Greenland. The further north you go, the more of them you will find.
Greenland is technically a province of Denmark. Their language is Greenlandic, which has four different dialects. They also use Danish and English. Most signs will be in Greenlandic.
Being a territory of the UK, they have the Union Jack on their flag. However, a red flag is rare in British territories, and can be a good indicator if you find one.
You can find the flag of the UK as well as the flag of the USA next to the flag of Bermuda. This happens a few times in the official coverage.
When you do find a car, it is a black truck. You can see the front of it clearly.
There is also some boat / jet-ski coverage. Its one of the few places where you cant really see the boat.
Sadly, Most of Bermuda has been covered by third parties, which means the official coverage is mostly covered up. There are still places that have official coverage, but that is extremely limited now. You are pretty likely to find trekker coverage, especially around the beaches and the historical sites on the island.
Bermuda uses a single yellow divider line, and occasionally uses a white shoulder line. Sometimes the yellow divider is extremely faded, but its definitely there.
Bermuda uses a mix of Western Hemisphere and Eastern Hemisphere signs. There is not a white rim around most of their signs (excluding stop signs) and the signs feel a bit British.
You can also find these street signs everywhere. They seem to share a design across the island. They can be found on the sides of buildings, so keep an eye out for them.
These poles can be found across the island. They’re all wooden and all have some nice designs. The bigger ones are found near the larger towns, while the smaller ones are found in the suburbs.
Bermuda truck plates have a chance to start with either HC, IN, or L. These each mean different things. There are some unblurred license plates on trucks in Bermuda.
HC Stands for Heavy Truck
IN Stands for Intermediate Truck
L Stands for Light Truck
Bermuda only has one area code, that being 441. However, you really don’t see the area code often in Bermuda. The phone number is set up like most of the North American numbers, being 7 digits long and are set up as xxx-xxxx.
Bermuda has a very colorful palette when it comes to their buildings. Almost every building is painted a bright color, with blue, red and pink being some of the more common colors. It feels very island-ish, almost somewhat colonial.
Most of the time, the houses are very squared. This house above is almost an oddity.
Bermuda feels very tropical. There’s something about this place that just feels warm. The palm trees on the sides of the road and the crystal blue water are good tells. Keep an eye out for the car, its the most obvious tell there is that this is Bermuda.
Bermuda uses English, being a British Territory.
In Curaçao, you can find bars (a roof rack) and the front of a black vehicle. This combination is unique to Curaçao.
Curaçao uses all white lines.
You can find these blue signs all over Curaçao that point to destinations. There isn’t really a major highway system here, so you will find them on smaller roads.
Curaçao has these bright yellow poles for their street signs in the big towns. They really stand out and can be a good clue.
There can also be these red and white striped poles on some street corners.
Curaçao has their traffic lights painted with black and white stripes.
Some of their signs will also have black and white stripes, but only signs found near larger intersections will be painted like that.
The rest of the signs will be on a typical metal pole.
Most of the poles seem to have about 2 meters or 6 feet on white paint at the bottom. Not every pole has this, but its common across the island.br>
Curaçao uses the Country code of +599. They use the area code of 9 and have a 7 digit local number that follows. It is set up to look like xxx-xxxx. It’s unlikely that you will see the area code here as 9 covers the whole island.
These houses feel very island like. There also seems to be a pattern where the fence or an accent piece on the fence is painted the same color as the house.
Curaçao is a flat island. It feels a bit more dry than your typical island and you can find spots that really capture this. Above is an example of that.
Curaçao uses Dutch, English and Papiamento. Most of the signs will be in Dutch or English however.
The Dominican Republic has bars with a black rubber inlay. The only other place that has this inlay is in Ulaanbaatar in Mongolia. You can also see the front of the car which is white.
The Dominican Republic currently only has two cities covered. These two cities are its capital Santo Domingo and Santiago De Los Caballeros.
The coverage does cover some of the suburbs as well. The coverage over by Punta Cana is third party and will not be on maps.
Much like most of North America, the Dominican Republic uses a yellow divider line and white shoulder lines.
The yellow divider can be solid or dashed.
These over head signs can be found on smaller roads as well as larger roads. They point you towards destinations.
You can also find these KM markers on the major highways. The top part which says Rep. Dom stands for La República Dominicana.
The Dominican Republic also uses Pare for their stop signs.
The Dominican Republic has Green street signs with a white border. They’re also on top of a metal pole.
These poles are square and made of concrete. They also have the bottom portion painted. If the paint is Yellow, you are in Santo Domingo. If the pole is painted grey, you are in Santiago De Los Caballeros. Not every pole will be painted however, and some businesses paint the poles outside of their stores the same color as their stores.
You can find some grey poles in Santo Domingo, but it doesn’t appear that there are yellow poles in Santiago De Los Caballeros
You can also find these octagon poles in the suburbs.
The license plates here are half yellow and half white. The blur makes the license plates look pretty yellow.
There are three area codes in the Dominican Republic. All of them can be found in the two cities covered. 809 is the original, while 829 and 849 were added in 2005 and 2009.
All of the numbers are set up like North America, looking like (xxx) xxx – xxxx.
Like most of the islands in the Caribbean, there are very square concrete buildings. They are painted very bright colors.
Notice the grey on the poles, as well as the short buildings. This is very generic, but is a good feel for Santiago De Los Caballeros.
Its easy to tell the cities apart. Santo Domingo has more cars and taller buildings. Santiago De Los Caballeros, while still a large city, seems more residential. There also seem to be less cars, but it could just be when the Google coverage was taken.
The Dominican Republic uses Spanish as their official language.
Saint Pierre and Miquelon is an overseas, self governing body, of the French. Therefore, they use the French Flag.
Saint Pierre and Miquelon uses an ATV for their coverage on roads. There are only a few roads covered on the North Island, Grand Miquelon.
The shadow is also unique in Geoguessr. If you find this shadow, it has to be Saint Pierre and Miquelon.
This is the North Island, Grand Miquelon and Langlade. The only coverage here is on the tip over by Miquelon-Langlade.
There is limited coverage on the roads here. These are the only roads covered.
There is also this piece north of the city. The coverage in this park is done by a Trekker.
This is the Southern Island, called Saint Pierre.
There is some boat coverage, however its on the South Island.
There is also plenty of trekker coverage on the southern island, including the entire eastern island. You can find a look of it below.
There is a bit of coverage in one of the towns, however it is only covered by a trekker. There is also a view of it below.
Because its France, you can find French bollards VERY RARELY. In fact, I believe these might be the only two bollards in the coverage. They’re at the southern tip of the town on the Northern Island.
You can also find these weird boxes. They seem to only be on corners or in front of houses.
There was only one case of this green bollard that was above. Its on the Northern Island.
Most of Saint Pierre and Miquelon doesn’t have clear road lines. Where there are road lines, however, they’re white dashed lines.
There also seems to be a red tint to most of the roads in the area.
Even though this is a French Territory, they use “Stop” for their stop signs. The white border around the stop sign is also thicker than normal.
The back of the signs also have these strips on them. Definitely something you don’t see everywhere.
These telephone poles are very similar to ones you can find in Europe.
These light poles have a unique design to them.
Much like the UK, Saint Pierre and Miquelon use White plates in the front and Yellow plates in the back. It can either be the short stubby plates or the typical EU plates.
You will only find the phone numbers on the Trekker coverage on the Southern Island.
Saint Pierre and Miquelon have a country code of +509, and are only 6 digits long. 41, 42, 43 and 50 are landlines, while 40,42,43,44,50 and 55 are mobile (42 and 50 can be both). The numbers are set up like xx-xx-xx.
The houses and architecture feel very similar to a hybrid of Canada and Greenland. In combination with the ATV, its possible to mistake where you are.
This is the North Island
This is the South Island
This is the East Island
Saint Pierre and Miquelon uses a typical French Alphabet.
You will not find an example of this domain in the current coverage these islands have.