Toledo is in the northwest part of the state of Ohio. Toledo has an entry port and is a center of manufacturing and shipping. Common exports of the city include oil, coal, and agricultural products and iron ore is often imported. Commonly manufactured products include automotives, chemicals, paints, and plastics. The Jeep line of cars is produced in the city. Toledo movers are kept busy with the influx of new "Toledoans."
General Anthony Wayne built Fort Industry in 1794, which was the first establishment of the area. A city was formed in 1817 and it merged with neighboring Vistula in 1833 and was renamed Toledo. The city was officially incorporated in 1837. A dispute over state boundaries between Ohio and Michigan occurred in 1835-1836 and was labeled the "Toledo War." Congress sided with Ohio in this matter. In the coming years, canals and railroads reached the city which helped fuel future growth. Additionally, coal and oil fields were developed in the later part of the century as well as major glass factories. Notably, the Toledo Plan of labor conciliation was produced in 1946 and has been adopted in other U.S. cities.
Toledo Express Airport is located seventeen miles outside of the city. There are no major professional sports teams in the city, but several collegiate and minor league teams do exist. Notably attractions of the city include the Toledo Museum of Art, the Anthony Wayne Suspension Bridge, and the R.A. Stranahan Arboretum. Additional destinations of the area include the Battle of Fallen Timbers historic site and a large zoological facility.