The tallest and largest structure ever built in Zaqistan, the Monument commerates 10 years of independence. Erected in September of 2015 by Zaqistani citizens.
Zaqistan Port of Entry
Constructed by Zaq Landsberg, Ingrid Burrington, Samuel Feather Garner, Scott Riehs and Sofia Gallisa in 2010.
Serves as Passport Control, Customs and Immigration for visiting foriegn nationals and Zaqistani citizens. The "Welcome to Zaqistan" sign is the most prominent example of the Zaqistan signage project of 2010.
The tallest and largest structure ever built in Zaqistan, Victory Arch is a monument to an unspecified victory. The Arch was erected in Zaqistan on August 28, 2009 by Zaq Landsberg, Fran Agnone, Ingrid Burrington, Samuel Feather Garner, Charles Harlan and Ryan Legassike. It was completed on September 6, 2009 by Zaq Landsberg, Heather Kramer, Sofia Gallisa, Henry Kaplan, Ryan Legassike and Naomi Marine.
The highest point in Zaqistan. Zaq Landsberg planted a flag upon this peak when he first arrived at the land in 2005. A small watchtower constructed of sandbags was completed in 2008 by Landsberg and Jeff Herbst. It offered the first unobstructed sweeping views of Zaqistan. Members of the 6th Expedition to Zaqistan added a 17 foot flag pole which now triumphantly flies the Zaqistani flag whenever Zaqistanis are present.
The Guardians of Zaqistan
The Guardians of Zaqistan were constructed and installed in Zaqistan by Jeffery Herbst and Zaq Landsberg in 2006. To this day they steadfastly protect Zaqistan's borders from intruders.
A public works project planted by members of the 6th Expedition to Zaqistan at Cody's Point in 2010. Made of plastic, this bed of wildflowers is well suited to the harsh Zaqistani climate for they won't every wilt or die.
The Zaqopolis is a clearing behind Mt. Insurmountable and because it is flat and relatively shelted from the wind, functions as the main camping, cooking and living site in Zaqistan. It was the site of a geodesic dome that was constructed by Jeff Sisson and Zaq Landsberg in 2007. The dome vanished without a trace in 2009 and remained missing for two years until its squashed frame work was discovered 1/3 of a mile from its original location. Gale force winds are the suspected culprit.