The State of Washington is nestled on the extreme North West of mainland North America, home to a population of more than 7.0 million and has a density of about 108 persons per square mile.
In a continuing effort to bring postal services to the people the USPS are on the right track and in every state including Washington. The USPS has brought their colorful and well equipped Post Offices throughout the state and also reined in leading banks, prominent among them being the Bank of America, the versatile CVS retail chain, the 4000 branches of Walmart spread far and wide across the United States, leading pharmacies, Walgreens and Rite Aid among many others, to ensure that the public is served well and that postage services are available when needed.
I have created these maps to find the closest store to where you are in Washington. Simply enter your postcode or city into the text box below and hit enter and all the maps will show shops near your location.
The easy and simplicity of the postage stamps makes buying them a breeze.
If you need some postage supplies you can grab some next time you’re in Walmart.
Many pharmacies now sell postage stamps. CVS is one such example.
Did you know some ATM’s now dispense stamps?
Buy Your Stamps Online:
I much prefer having stamps sent directly to my house rather than battle through traffic and struggle to find a car park.
Washington Specific Stamps:
If you are a stamp collector and are looking to add some stamps to your collection that are specific to Washington have a look at some of the unique stamps available below:
Will The USPS Disappear In The Future:
The United States Postal Service is in dire need of help from the residents of Washington and the rest of the US. For traditional postal services to remain as they are throughout the country there must be a sustained effort to maintain or increase the number of letters we send.
The postal service which began with horse drawn carriages way back in 1775 has come a long way. In the past when the USPS has encountered some turbulence they have been able to wither the storms and survive. Whether they can do it again remains to be seen.
The last five years has seen a gradual decline in the number of mail pieces that the USPS has processed and delivered to its registered delivery points or addresses throughout the country. This clearly shows that the developing communication technology is gradually eating into the monopoly that the USPS has had over the last 242 years.
It would be sad if this situation continues and one day we wake up to see that regular post has become obsolete. The disappearance would mean the end to a service which has been provided since before the country even gained independence.