Printable Map of Amsterdam

It was September 1953, and the man behind Mickey Mouse, "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs," "Cinderella" and "Bambi," was advancing full speed on his next vision: a family-accommodating amusement stop. 

Printable Map of Amsterdam
His first thought had been to assemble it on a little plot of land in Burbank, California, beside his liveliness studio. "Be that as it may, when he began to consider what he needed to do," says Mike Van Eaton, a liveliness workmanship master, "it just got greater and greater" — too huge for Burbank, and much too huge for his governing body. 
So Disney began W.E.D. Ventures (for Walter Elias Disney), went searching for shoddy land in Southern California, and enrolled specialists and craftsmanship chiefs from different studios. They started planning parts of the recreation center, as Walt's sibling, Roy O. Disney, fixed up gatherings with potential financial specialists: banks and TV systems. 
Over an end of the week Van Eaton portrays as "kind of unbelievable in Disneyland history," neither one of the men rested much, as Walt talked, and Herb drew — first in pencil on thin vellum, at that point a last introduction piece in shading. By Monday, they'd made the visual Walt needed, to ship to New York for Roy's gatherings.
ABC, in those days a significantly littler system than NBC or CBS, influenced the Disney to bargain, to a limited extent since it accompanied two proposed TV programs, including "The Mickey Mouse Club," and to some degree due to that guide. It highlighted such now-recognizable components as Main Street, a railroad, Fantasyland and Frontierland, and additionally True Life Adventure Land (they'd in the end drop the "Genuine Life" part), World of Tomorrow (which progressed toward becoming Tomorrowland), and the Painted Desert.