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PDF Editor FAQ

How do I get a boating license in New Jersey?

You do need one. If you don't get one and get pulled over, you can have your boat impounded, though, I haven't seen this. The boat license you get from NJ DMV is for freshwater only. They will give that to anyone if you ask for it. It requires no testing.However, to boat in Intercoastal waters, you will need to have a NJ Boat Safety Certificate which is given and administered by NJ State Police. You will have to take a class which ranges from 6-8 hours and take a test at the end of the course and pass to get your license. See: http://www.njsp.org/maritime/faq.html

What age would you allow your child on a boat (life jacket obviously)?

Before I answer this, I am a Licensed Captain, and a NJ boating safety instructor. I have personally been on boats since I was in diapers. I would make sure the boat is large enough to be safe for a toddler, (not a rowboat), but otherwise you should be good. Federal law requires anyone 12 years of age and under to wear a PFD (life jacket). You should have someone else on board besides the operator to watch young children. Be safe, use common sense, and have fun. I went from being introduced to boating at a young age, to making it a career. P.S. I love my job as a captain.Capt. Greg SzaboUSCG Licensed 200Ton Master NC

Why are there no major cities in New Jersey despite its dense population and proximity to New York and Philadelphia?

My Jersey street cred here is that I was born and raised in Monmouth County - 3rd generation. I’m a Rutgers grad. I commuted from Red Bank by train and Atlantic Highlands by boat to work in Lower Manhattan in my early 20s. I lived in Camden County for about 2 years and in Philadelphia for 10 years.GeographyThe answer is in the question. There are no two cities in North America that are as large and as close together - 98 miles by car - as Philadelphia is to New York City.The combined megapolitan region of New York and Philadelphia is around 30 million people.Los Angeles and San Diego - around 120 miles apart - come in at around 22 million people.Chicago and Milwaukee - 93 miles - have about 11.3 million peopleBaltimore and Washington, DC are less than 40 miles apart but combined those regions number around 9.8 million.The San Francisco Bay Area also has Oakland and San Jose in it and none of those cities are more than 50 miles apart but together they “only” add up to 9.7 million people.So the simple answer is that New York and Philly are just too big to have another large city between them. Cities exist as they do because of the services they support and there’s a well developed theory around this called the “Central Place Theory”. If you really want to nerd out on that you can also check out Common power laws for cities and spatial fractal structures and A mysterious law that predicts the size of the world's biggest cities.But if you don’t feel like reading all of that theory, it basically says that there’s no need for a highly specialized medical industry or financial services in Princeton, for example, because the people who live there already have access to those services in both NYC and Philly. Moving those services to Princeton would simply be cannibalizing the talent and the customer base from the existing locations - in other words decentralizing it. Most people understand that intuitively. They just don’t spend much time thinking about it.As we can see, the only part of NJ that is not within 60 miles of either New York or Philly is the southeastern edge of Cape May County. It’s also an interesting map because that’s pretty close to being the Venn diagram that explains Central Jersey. I digress.So for mid-tier shopping, medical services, or a smaller airport people in Cape May might head to Atlantic City. For anything more they would travel to Philadelphia. There just aren’t enough people down there to warrant anything more and most of the people who live there like Cape May just the way it is.As others have mentioned, it’s not that NJ doesn’t have cities. Newark is, in its own right, a large city and were it not in the shadow of NYC it would be much more prominent. It’s home to a large, international airport, has major universities in and just outside of the city, is a major transit hub on the Northeast Corridor, and until recently had both an NHL and an NBA franchise. Some have argued that the only way to both break the dominance of the Yankees in MLB and bring baseball back to Montreal is to add a 3rd team to New York - which was the case when the Giants were in Manhattan and the Dodgers in Brooklyn. Newark or nearby Jersey City would be great locations. Caple: Expand the league, not the wild cardsTopographyThe geography, the reason our Central Places are precisely where they are, is because of the topography. The French made their Louisiana claim to the entire Mississippi drainage basin. Similarly, the Dutch settled both sides of the Hudson but after the English takeover the colony was quickly divided. It was easy to make colonial boundaries along major rivers as there was no questioning the precise location of the boundary and the English seemed to be a fan of doing just that. But the reason that New York City is on one side of the Hudson and not the other is only partly rooted in that political history.Most of the reason that the city wound up east of the Hudson comes down to the lay of the land. The NJ side of the river wasn’t a practical place to grow a city. Much of the NJ side of the river has tall cliffs that run parallel to the Hudson. These are known as “the Palisades” and only turn slightly inland as they continue south through Jersey City. The problem colonial settlers faced is clearly visible here in this photo looking towards Manhattan from Union City, NJ. Look down over that railing at the street below and then imagine having to offload goods from a ship then get them up that cliff face.Manhattan was an easier place to defend from attack and also had better farmland. It sloped gently towards the river and had rolling hills in its northern reaches. It was also more easily accessible by ship from Long Island and other cities in New England.During the railroad era New Jersey began to “catch up” to Manhattan in terms of development. Once there were reliable mechanical means to get heavy things up big hills, development became a lot easier. But at the same time this part of NJ was also becoming a shipping hub. The railroads from everywhere in the US west of the Hudson River either terminated in Hoboken or had to go north to Albany to cross the river. If you didn’t want to waste +6 hours of travel time going up to Albany then back down you took the train to Hoboken and transferred to a ferry. You can still do that today if you feel so inclined. That Hoboken transfer remained the only practical way to get to Manhattan via rail from anywhere west of the Hudson until 1906 when the North River Tunnels were built.A very similar thing happened with Oakland in California. The transcontinental railroad terminated in Oakland and one had to transfer to a boat to get to San Francisco. Even though most goods and services had to stop in Oakland first, it still plays second fiddle to SF. As ships grew larger, especially after containerization, NJ developed an advantage here as well. NJ was better connected to the continental freight rail and highway networks and could host a deeper port than what the East River had been home to. By the 1970s almost all shipping was in and out of Port Elizabeth and the immediately adjacent Port Newark. But none of this mattered much. By the mid-1800s New York’s primacy was all but guaranteed and the technological advancements of the late 1800s (internal combustion engine, electricity, elevators, etc) cemented it.Down at the other end of NJ, Philadelphia was chosen as the site for Penn’s city because, like New York, it was between two rivers.One river could be relied upon for drinking and irrigation and the other river for shipping. Penn’s site was also located at a bend in the Delaware River. This meant that the river was nice and deep on the Pennsylvania side (erosion) and shallow and marshy (deposition) on the New Jersey side. It turns out “Somewhere in the Swamps of Jersey” is an adage much older than Lifetime.In terms of land close to the rivers at either end of the state there wasn’t much goldilocks land. It was either wetlands or rocky uplands. On the Camden side of the Delaware River it was mostly wetlands. Still to this day, the Cooper River and Newton Creek are mostly surrounded by parks. The State and County have gone to great lengths to increase the amount of park space around these water bodies by knocking down old warehouses and tearing out parking lots because flooding is still a problem. This photo below looks like it was taken from the Cuthbert Blvd Bridge over the Cooper - connecting Collingswood and Westmont to Cherry Hill - but it should be clear how flat the area is and how much of the floodplain of the Delaware River is actually on the NJ side of the river.Away from the rivers, NJ was great for timber and then for farming. There’s a reason we still call it the Garden State. But away from the river isn’t a great place for shipping and 200 years ago there were no big cities that weren’t near a navigable body of water. Even today, 185 years out from the beginning of the railroad era, only 6 of the 25 largest metro areas and 13 of the 50 largest aren’t near the ocean and/or a big river.The first railroad across the Delaware River was in 1834 from Morrisville, PA into Trenton. The Delaware River gets gradually wider as one goes south from Trenton. There wasn’t enough outside of farming on the South Jersey side of the Delaware to justify the cost of a rail or road crossings until the end of the 19th century. The Delair Bridge from Philly to Camden (technically Pennsauken) wasn’t operational until 1896. South Jersey just wasn’t economically important enough to build multiple bridges to. It was between nothing and on the way to nowhere. There was no major industry outside of the Camden waterfront and that was already connected to Philly by a robust ferry and barge network. It was also already connected to North Jersey/the Raritan Bay via the Camden and Amboy Railroad, and down to Atlantic City and Cape May by rail.PoliticsFinally, almost no one moves to New Jersey because they want to be in a big city. The state owes most of its population to people leaving New York or Philadelphia for a quiet slice of the countryside. Anyone in NJ who wants to experience the big city doesn’t have to travel very far. This was as true 150 years ago as it is today. By the 1890s the NJ suburbs were booming but were largely without municipal services. This put them at odds with local farmers. Why should farmers pay for road paving, street lighting, and city sewer and water when they had no need for it?While suburban, NJ voters were demanding municipal services they were also concerned about urban creep and the machine politics that they had chosen to move away from. No one in the suburbs wanted to be annexed by Newark or Patterson. This sparked a “fever” that’s been called boroughitis.* Hundreds of boroughs were incorporated across the state that prevented larger cities like Newark, Camden, Trenton, New Brunswick, Patterson, etc from growing beyond their then boundaries. So, going back to our Central Place Theory for a moment, perhaps in a different timeline where boroughitis never happened, a city like Trenton could’ve grown larger. But it only would’ve been annexing the people and services who are already there in our timeline. Maybe downtown Trenton is bigger than it is now but that only gets achieved by pulling the office space off the Route 1 corridor. We don’t actually wind up with more goods and services in Mercer County.Boroughitis didn’t just prevent cities from growing geographically. It also prevented them from growing economically. It forced them all to compete for the same population/tax base to pay for services while also delivering the same, high level of services to ensure that they didn’t lose population or business to their neighbors. It was a race to the top that just about bankrupted everyone.That process also really doomed the larger, industrial cities in the state when deindustrialization took hold. There was no vacant land left in the cities where new industries could set up shop. The contamination of the industrial age made redevelopment of old industrial sites risky for a long time (until Superfund in the 80s). There was also no way for those cities to annex new industries and new subdivisions in the suburbs to keep their budget in the black.Compare Newark, hemmed in on all sides by other towns, to a city like Charlotte or Phoenix, both of which have annexed large parts of the counties that they’re in and are nowhere near done annexing. Phoenix was 17 square miles in 1953. Today it’s over 500 square miles and not done. The 24 square miles of Newark is the same today as it was in 1929. New York and Philly had similar problems in terms of being geographically constrained but both cities were already large in land area and still had vacant land in the 1950s. New subdivisions were going up in Queens into the early 50s and in Staten Island and Northeast Philly into the early 80s. Both cities still had big problems in the 1980s but they had enough room from some growth to bridge the gap to the Superfund era. Newark was built out by the 1920s and had no chance.And in the end what we still have is counties with 40 school districts, 40 police departments, and 40 public works departments and almost always at least one of those towns was a dumping ground for all the stuff that no one else wanted. That redundancy alone explains most of the insanely high property taxes in the state.** The town I grew up in was 3 square miles with around 5,000 residents. 3 of the neighboring towns were almost identical in size and population and no one visiting us from out of state could ever tell where one town ended and the other began. Imagine being a kid with good friends who lived down the street who you play street hockey or skateboard with. They always go to a different school from you (even though the school you to go is closer for all of you) because they live in a different town. Swap out those kids with where you work, where you shop, where you go to church, etc. and that’s NJ in a nutshell. It’s also why, given my career field, I don’t live there. It’s not because I don’t want to. There’s just (quite ironically) not enough work.If you’ve made it this far - here’s a parting gift:6 Reasons Cities Are Located Where They Are*Only the scale of boroughitis is unique to NJ. Similar things happened in suburban Chicago, St. Louis, Philadelphia, Boston, and even San Francisco.** There’s a bit of a cottage industry that has grown up around insisting that municipal consolidation doesn’t save money. Almost all of it ignores that most municipal mergers that have occurred in the past have done so for the purpose of spending money on infrastructure (e.g., a new sewer system) or services (e.g., professional fire). Things they would have paid a lot more for had they not merged. When you account for these things and especially when you account for inflation and the savings in pension and healthcare costs over the long term the savings are unquestionable.

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