There are lots of countries I would prefer to be or reside at apart from Netherland. With time I have found it difficult to want to reside or even spend part of my holiday in Rockville due to some things I see as a disadvantage to human wants and desire.
Below are five reasons you might not want to reside or make a long visit to Rockville.
1. Rockville is a small town.
Rockville is a city located in the central region of Montgomery County, Maryland. It is the county seat and is a major incorporated city of Montgomery County and forms part of the Baltimore–Washington metropolitan area. The 2010 census tabulated Rockville’s population at 61,209, making it the third largest incorporated city in Maryland, behind Baltimore and Frederick. Rockville is the largest incorporated city in Montgomery County, Maryland, although the nearby census-designated place of Germantown is more populous.
Due to it smallness in number, everyone who resides in Rockville recognises each other, every new face is easily identified. If you love adventure, I don’t think Rockville is the best town to visit.
2. Most houses were noticed through ancestral history.
If you are the God, God, kind of person, trust me Rockville would not the best place to live your whole life because most buildings in Rockville are recognised by their ancestral history. Below is an experience of certain people who were at Rockville Being a small, unincorporated town, early Rockville was known by a variety of names, including Owen’s Ordinary, Hungerford’s Tavern, and Daley’s Tavern. The first recorded mention of the settlement which would later become known as Rockville dates to the Braddock Expedition in 1755. On April 14, one of the approximately two thousand men who were accompanying General Braddock through wrote the following: “we marched to larance Owings or Owings Oardianary, a Single House, it being 18 miles and very dirty.” Owen’s Ordinary was a small rest stop on Rock Creek Main Road (later the Rockville Pike), which stretched from George Town to Frederick Town, and was then one of the largest thoroughfares in the colony of Maryland.
3. They have a confusing history.
people who read a lot of course will not find Rockville as a great place to reside. Rockville was first considered to be Wattsville town, but later on was changed due to some circumstances like the river been too small.
Nevertheless, the name Montgomery Court House continued to appear on maps and other documents through the 1820s.
4. Travellers might found Rockville unappealing.
During the Cold War, it was considered safer to remain in Rockville than to evacuate during a hypothetical nuclear attack on Washington, D.C. Bomb shelters were built, including the largest one at Glenview Mansion and 15 other locations. The I-270 highway was designated as an emergency aircraft landing strip. Two Nike missile launcher sites were located on Muddy Branch and Snouffer School Roads until the mid-1970s.:163
From the 1960s, Rockville’s town center, formerly one of the area’s commercial centers, suffered from a period of decline. Rockville soon became the first city in Maryland to enter into a government funded urban renewal program. This resulted in the demolition of most of the original business district. Included in the plan was the unsuccessful Rockville Mall, which failed to attract either major retailers or customers and was demolished in 1994, various government buildings such as the new Montgomery County Judicial Center, and a reorganization of the road plan near the Courthouse. Unfortunately, the once-promising plan was for the most part a disappointment. Although efforts to restore the town center continue, the majority of the city’s economic activity has since relocated along Rockville Pike (MD Route 355/Wisconsin Avenue).
So as a traveller, Rockville might not really be a good place to reside in case of issues such as war and other unfavorable conditions.
5. Unfavorable temperate.
The climate in this area is characterized by hot, humid summers and generally mild to cool winters. According to the Köppen Climate Classification system, Rockville has a humid subtropical climate, abbreviated “Cfa” on climate maps. According to the United States Department of Agriculture, Rockville is in hardiness zone , meaning that the average annual minimum winter temperature is 0 to 5 °F (−18 to −15 °C).The average first frost occurs on October 21, and the average final frost occurs on April 16. Farming might not be considered a favourable profession in Rockville.