Long Distance Medical Transport From Connecticut to North Dakota.
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Luxury long distance medical transportation service.
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The Leader in Medical Transportation

Long distance medical transport (minimum 200 miles) by ACC Medlink, a nationwide medical
transportation company offering very comfortable cost-effective, non emergency transportation services.

Ambulance Transport Services from Connecticut to North Dakota

Many times we are asked if our ambulance transport services are able to pick up a patient at their residing facility or even at their home and provide them with state to state long distance medical transport from Connecticut to North Dakota. The answer is YES. ACC Medlink is able to arrange a patient transport from “bedside to bedside” from any facility or home throughout the United States. Our ground ambulance services are designed for long distance travel and are the perfect option for a safe and comfortable medical transport. Our medical crew is able to provide each patient with reliable and timely ambulance transport services- wherever your pick-up or drop-off location may be. With a driving crew that drives straight through on every trip and a paramedic or nurse that is with the patient throughout the entire transfer, ACC Medlink’s patient transport service provides the family and patient piece of mind while traveling to any city or state. Some of our highlighted services include:

The perfect alternative to an Air Ambulance service is our Non-Emergency Transports and Long Distance Medical Transportation Services. How can Medical Ground Transportation work for you?

How can Long Distance Medical Transportation Services fit into your budget?

We can help move an elderly parent from Connecticut to North Dakota. We can help you move patients from Connecticut to North Dakota. If you need help moving mom or dad from Connecticut to North Dakota then give us a call. Long distance medical transport is our speciality.

The Most Trusted Transportation Fleet

We provide the best mix of comfort and luxury for patients with safety and peace of mind for the family, ACC Medlink makes finding the perfect medical transport option a great experience for everyone.

Our Mercedes Fleet

is the most comfortable option in the industry.

Our Mercedes Sprinter is built to allow the patient maximum comfort. Our state of art designs make our long distance ambulance service the industry leader. Our Sprinter is the best combination of luxury and value for patients traveling with additional family, large medical equipment or even pets. Our service is very accommodating, we will take care of any special needs just inform one of our transport coordinators and they will be happy to assist you.

Passengers

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Connecticut Population

The population count of Connecticut was 3,494,487 in 2009. The population count of Connecticut was 3,545,837 in 2010. The population count of Connecticut was 3,558,172 in 2011. The population count of Connecticut was 3,572,213 in 2012. The population count of Connecticut was 3,583,561 in 2013. The population count of Connecticut was 3,592,053 in 2014. The population count of Connecticut was 3,593,222 in 2015. The population count of Connecticut was 3,588,570 in 2016.The last measured population count for Connecticut was 3,588,570 in 2016. Connecticut experienced an average growth rate of 0.38% from our first statistic recorded in 2009. If past trends continue, we forecast the population count to be 3,655,772 by 2021. Connecticut is home to 1.08% of the nations popluation.

The adult obesity rate of Connecticut was 24.40% in 2015.The percent without health insurance of Connecticut was 9.60% for 18 to 64, all races, both sexes and all income levels in 2014. There is a direct correlation between health insurance rates and obesity in Connecticut.

  1. The first telephone book ever issued contained only fifty names. The New Haven District Telephone Company published it in New Haven in February 1878.
  2. The USS Nautilus - the world's first nuclear powered submarine was built in Groton in 1954.
  3. Connecticut and Rhode Island never ratified the 18th Amendment (Prohibition).
  4. In 1705, copper was discovered in Simsbury. Later, the copper mine became the infamous New-Gate Prison of the Revolutionary War. Doctor Samuel Higley of Simsbury started the first copper coinage in America in 1737.
  5. The Scoville Memorial Library is the United States oldest public library. The library collection began in 1771, when Richard Smith, owner of a local blast furnace, used community contributions to buy 200 books in London. Patrons could borrow and return books on the third Monday of every third month. Fees were collected for damages, the most common being "greasing" by wax dripped from the candles by which the patrons read.
  6. On April 9, 1810, a Salisbury town meeting voted to authorize the "selectmen draw upon the town treasurer for the sum of one hundred dollars" to purchase more books for the Scoville Memorial Library collection, making the library the first publicly supported free town library in the United States.
  7. Mary Kies, of South Killingly was the first woman to receive a U.S. patent. On May 15th, 1809 for a method of weaving straw with silk.
  8. On January 28, 1878, 21 venturous citizens of New Haven became the world's first subscribers to telephone exchange service.
  9. America's first trade association was founded in Naugatuck Valley.
  10. Cattle branding in the United States began in Connecticut when farmers were required by law to mark all of their pigs.
  11. In Hartford, you may not, under any circumstances, cross the street walking on your hands!
  12. Connecticut is home to the oldest U.S. newspaper still being published: The Hartford Courant, established in 1764.
  13. Connecticut has approx. 144 newspapers published in the State (daily, Sunday, weekly and monthly).
  14. Connecticut is home to the first hamburger (1895), Polaroid camera (1934), helicopter (1939), and color television (1948).
  15. The first automobile law was passed by the state of CT in 1901. The speed limit was set at 12 miles per hour.
  16. The first lollipop-making machine opened for business in New Haven in 1908. George Smith named the treat after a popular racehorse.
  17. Ella Grasso was elected in her own right to be a state governor in 1974.
  18. In 1937, Connecticut became the first state to issue permanent license plates for cars.
  19. The World Wrestling Federation or the WWF is headquartered in Stamford.
  20. Bristol, CT is considered the "Mum City" of the USA because of the many Chrysanthemums grown and sold to various states and Canada
  21. In 1784, New Haven was incorporated as a city.
  22. Danbury, An important military depot for the American Revolutionary armies was burned and looted in April 1777 by the British under Major General William Tryon.
  23. The first blast furnace in Connecticut was built in Lakeville in 1762.
  24. The Submarine Force Museum in Groton is home of the historic ship Nautilus (SSN 571). It is the official submarine museum of the United States Navy.
  25. Connecticut State insect is the Praying Mantis.

Employment Outlook

The healthcare industry is booming is Connecticut.The number of employees of Connecticut was 74,731 in 2013. THis number is expected to grow signifigcantly in the next few years. The last measured number of employees for Connecticut was 74,731 in 2013. Long distance medical transport service in Connecticut will be a very important service ACC Medlink will always be there to provide you with this medical trasport services at the highest level.

The median earnings of Connecticut was $37,896 in 2013. The last measured median earnings for Connecticut was $37,896 in 2013. This can play a signifigcant role in how people view your state. People are more willing to move to states where the median income is higher than average

The percent earning over $100,000 of Connecticut was 18.90% in 2013. The last measured percent earning over $100,000 for Connecticut was 18.90% in 2013. A high percentage of earners over $100,000 is a good indicator of how much economic activity occurs in a state. Long distance medical transport businesses are a great way to join that group of people.

  1. Killdeer Mountain Roundup Rodeo is the home of North Dakota's oldest PRCA rodeo.
  2. From 1934 to 1941 the Civilian Conservation Corps maintained a base camp near Medora to perform landscape and restoration work on the 128 acre Chateau de Mores State Historic Site and the de Mores City Park, which opened to the public on August 7, 1941.
  3. President Theodore Roosevelt first came to Dakota Territory in September 1883 to hunt bison. Before returning home to New York, he became interested in the cattle business and established the Maltese Cross Ranch and the Elkhorn Ranch.
  4. The world famous Paul Broste Rock Museum in Parshall is built of natural granite quarried from the area. The entire structure was constructed with volunteer labor and opened for business in 1965. Paul called it his Acropolis on a hill.
  5. Named after Henry D. Minot, a young entrepreneurial visionary from the east, the town of Minot was conceived in the late 1800s. With the impending arrival of the Great Northern Railroad the town site was actually selected in November of 1886. Its phenomenal growth led to the early nickname Magic City.
  6. New Leipzig is known as The Small, Friendly German Town on the Dakota Prairie and hosts an annual Oktoberfest.
  7. The annual Central North Dakota Steam Threshers Reunion is one of New Rockford's main annual events. It is held the third weekend of September and boasts a variety of antique farm machinery
  8. Founded in 1978 Fort Berthold Community College is a tribally chartered college located on the Fort Berthold Indian Reservation near the town of New Town.
  9. Niewoehner Funeral Home in Rugby has changed the skyline of Rugby with the construction of a 30 foot tower containing 13 bells. The largest bells, of which there are two, are 40 inches in diameter and weigh about 1,300 pounds each.
  10. Only one word is needed to describe Lake Sakakawea country - big. From the massive two-mile long Garrison Dam near Riverdale to the end of Lake Sakakawea near Williston, Lake Sakakawea is nearly 200 miles long with a shoreline of countless bays and inlets that cover 1,600 miles.
  11. The American elm (Ulmus americana) is the official state tree and is commonly found across North Dakota. The American elm often reaches 120 feet or taller.
  12. In 1982 Rutland hosted what was considered the grand daddy of all celebrations when the town went into the "Guinness Book of World Records" with the cooking and eating of the World's Largest Hamburger. That year, between 8 and 10 thousand people came to sample the tasty 3591 pound burger.
  13. The rich heritage of Grand Forks is preserved at the Myra Museum featuring an 1890's home dedicated to pioneer women, a one-room school, carriage house, and the city's original log Post Office.
  14. Turtle Lake celebrates turtles, hard-shelled reptiles often found in the water. Turtle Lake has erected a two-ton sculpture of a turtle near the entrance to the city. The town is the home of the annual United States Turtle Racing Championship.
  15. Of the 50 states North Dakota is 17th in size, with 70,665 square miles. North Dakota is 212 miles long north to south and 360 miles wide east to west.
  16. Lawrence Welk left his home in Strasburg on his birthday in 1924 to pursue his musical career. On July 2, 1955, he made his debut on national television. The Lawrence Welk Show was produced for 26 years and today reruns of the popular program air weekly throughout the United States and foreign countries.
  17. The Lewis and Clark expedition encountered their first grizzly (brown) bears in North Dakota.
  18. A 12-foot-high bronze statue of Sakakawea and her baby son Baptiste stands at the entrance to the North Dakota Heritage Center on the state capitol grounds in Bismarck. The statue, by Chicago artist Leonard Crunelle, depicts Sakakawea with her baby strapped to her back and looking westward toward the country she helped to open.
  19. Located southwest of Medora, De Mores State Historic Site memorializes the life and activities in North Dakota of Antoine de Vallombrosa the Marquis de Mores who arrived in 1883. Among his enterprises were a beef packing plant, a stagecoach line, a freighting company, refrigerated railway cars, cattle and sheep raising, land ownership and a new town which he called Medora.
  20. The piles of rock on White Butte, North Dakota's highest point, are known of as rock johnnies or sheepherder's monuments and according to legend were piled there by sheepherders as a way to pass the time while they tended their flocks.
  21. The International Peace Garden straddles the international Boundary between North Dakota and the Canadian province of Manitoba. In 1956 the North Dakota Motor Vehicle Department, on its own initiative, placed the words Peace Garden State on license plates; the name proved so popular that it was formally adopted by the 1957 legislature.
  22. The official state flower is the wild prairie rose. The flower sports five bright pink petals with a tight cluster of yellow stamens in the center. The state rose grows along roadsides, in pastures and in native meadows.
  23. The Big Hidatsa village site was occupied from about 1740 to 1850 and is the largest of three Hidatsa communities near the mouth of the Knife River. It is believed to contain the best-defined earth lodge depressions of any major Native American site in the Great Plains.
  24. Fort Union Trading Post was the principal fur-trading depot in the Upper Missouri River region from 1829 to 1867.
  25. Only the Best Come North is the motto of the Minot Air Force Base located a few miles outside Minot's city limits. The military community draws personnel from all over the world.

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