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Brent Todd Allan Herschlag Jennifer Kretovic Byron Champlin Robert Werner Linda Kenison Keith Nyhan Gail Matson Candace C. The city is home to the University of New Hampshire School of Law, New Hampshire's only law school; St.
Hilaire Mark Coen Amanda Grady Sexton Fred Keach Steve Shurtleff Concord includes the villages of Penacook, East Concord, and West Concord.
The city's neighboring communities are Bow to the south, Pembroke to the southeast, Loudon to the northeast, Canterbury, Boscawen, and Webster to the north, and Hopkinton to the west.
Concord, as with much of New England, is within the humid continental climate zone (Köppen Dfb), with long, cold, snowy winters, very warm (and at times humid) summers, and relatively brief autumns and springs.
The stream was also the transportation route for their birch bark canoes, which could travel from Lake Winnipesaukee to the Atlantic Ocean.
The broad sweep of the Merrimack River valley floodplain provided good soil for farming beans, gourds, pumpkins, melons and maize.
To the east of the Merrimack, atop a 100-foot (30 m) bluff, is a flat, sandy plain known as Concord Heights, which has seen most of the city's commercial development since 1960.
The eastern boundary of Concord (with the town of Pembroke) is formed by the Soucook River, a tributary of the Merrimack.
The tribe fished for migrating salmon, sturgeon, and alewives with nets strung across the rapids of the Merrimack River.
On January 17, 1725, the Province of Massachusetts Bay, which then claimed territories west of the Merrimack River, granted the Concord area as the Plantation of Penacook.
from which Sir Benjamin Thompson, Count Rumford would take his title.
The city would become noted for furniture-making and granite quarrying. In the 19th century, Concord became a hub for the railroad industry, with Penacook a textile manufacturing center using water power from the Contoocook River.
Today, the city is a center for health care and several insurance companies. The highest point in Concord is 860 feet (260 m) above sea level on Oak Hill, just west of the hill's 970-foot (300 m) summit in neighboring Loudon.