River Maps: Lower Ohio River

The lower Ohio River watershed, rendered as an urban transit network, meaning the portions from about the confluence of the Scioto and below.

This map features the following rivers, creeks, (etc.): Ohio (part), Cumberland (part), Tennessee (part), Wabash, Embarras, Little Wabash, White, Flatrock, Driftwood & Big Blue, Salt, Green, Kentucky, Licking, Scioto, Great Miami.

Click to purchase a 20″ x 30″ print.
Click to download a free PDF, which you may use according to the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.

If you wish, you can pay me what you think my work is worth: click here to donate via PayPal.

10% of the profits I earn from the sale of prints will be donated to organizations that protect and restore some of the watersheds seen in this river map series.

Important: Zazzle, the company which does my prints, will let you shrink the map down from the original size if you ask, but I cannot guarantee it will look good if you do.

Sample Images

Click to view PDF

Click to purchase a 20″ x 30″ print.

2 responses to “River Maps: Lower Ohio River

  1. John Gregg 30th December, 2011 at 06:44

    Can you give me a sense of the difference between the default paper type “Value Poster Paper (matte)” and the upgrade to “Poster Paper (semi-gloss)”? Most posters are somewhat shiny, so I’m guessing that the semi-gloss is what I think of as normal poster stock. Also, if I get the standard 20 X 30 print, how good is the resolution? Sometimes when I buy posters online, they basically print them from a big ink-jet printer and look a little fuzzy and pixelated when you look at them up close.


    • Daniel Huffman 31st December, 2011 at 00:02

      Hi John,

      All fine questions. Unfortunately, I don’t have answers to most of them, as Zazzle handles everything for me. If, for example, I wanted to see how the various paper stocks worked out, I’d have to actually order a print at retail price of each one. They’ve changed the paper types a bit snice I last ordered, so I cannot speak to the glossiness of the basic stock. I’ve ordered a few test prints in the past (to make sure everything was of sufficient quality that I felt comfortable selling with them) and I’ve been satisfied with the resolution. I send Zazzle a vector PDF, rather than a raster, so the quality is as high as they can print.

      I believe they have a 100% satisfaction return policy, so if you do go ahead and order, and are dissatisfied with the paper type or quality, you should be able to get a refund.

      I’m sorry I’m not able to be much more help. I don’t have the means to handle my own printing and shipping and the like, so I have to rely on others; unfortunately, this has some downsides.


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