Something curious happens in Georgia. It is a country whose automobile market is mostly composed of cars imported from Europe, Japan and the United States. A Georgian told me that Japanese cars are very well cared for and although considerable sums are paid for them, they are more affordable than a new car. I had never seen a Mazda Verisa originally intended only for the Asian market live, and it was in the beautiful old part of Tbilisi, the capital of the Caucasian republic. Imported cars from various origins, with the common denominator of the second hand, a first generation Mercedes ML was common in the U.S. and a Toyota Grand Hiace, exclusive for the Japanese market. A passenger van with a certain premium orientation. Note that the import of spare parts is a very buoyant business in Georgia.
Acworth is located in the foothills of the northern Georgia mountains along the southeastern shores of Lake Acworth and Lake Allatoona on the Etowah River. It is bordered by the city of Kennesaw to the southeast and by Bartow and Cherokee counties to the north.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 8.8 square miles (22.7 km2 ), of which 8.3 square miles (21.4 km2 ) is land and 0.54 square miles (1.4 km2 ), or 6.05%, is water.
Unincorporated areas considered Acworth for distribution purposes extend into southeast Bartow County, southwest Cherokee County, and northeast Paulding County. Some of the incorporated parts of Acworth East of Nance Road and Acworth Due Road West have a Kennesaw mailing address.
America has a good market share in the small Republic of Georgia, which has only five million inhabitants. Large pickups or SUVs with huge V8 engines like this Dodge RAM 1500 roll through Tbilisi, of course with LPG conversion. Otherwise, their consumption would turn them into ruins with wheels. Gasoline is about 90 cents per liter, a price very similar to the Armenian one.