This study presents roadmaps for each of the 50 United States to convert their all-purpose energy infrastructure (for electricity, transportation, heating/cooling, industry) to ones derived entirely from wind, water, and solar (WWS) power generating electricity and electrolytic hydrogen after energy efficiency measures are accounted for. The numbers of devices, footprint and spacing areas, energy costs, numbers of jobs, air pollution and climate benefits, and policies needed for the conversions are provided for each state. The plans contemplate all new energy powered with WWS by 2020, about 80-85% of existing energy replaced by 2030, and 100% replaced by 2050. Electrification plus modest efficiency measures would reduce each state’s end-use power demand by a mean of 37.3% with ~85- 90% due to electrification, and stabilize energy prices since WWS fuel costs are zero. In all states, after energy efficiency measures are taking into account, remaining all-purpose 2050 end-use demand could be met with onshore and/or offshore wind; utility-scale, residential, and commercial/government photovoltaics (PV), concentrated solar power (CSP), geothermal, wave, tidal, and/or hydroelectric power. These percentages will shift upon implementation. Regulations would govern facility siting. Over the U.S. as a whole, converting would require 5.1 million 40-year construction jobs and 2.6 million 40-year operation jobs for the energy facilities alone. It would also, decrease ~59,000 (18,000- 109,000) air pollution premature mortalities/year, and avoid $534 (166-980) billion/year in health costs, or 3.3 (1-6.1) percent of the U.S. 2012 gross domestic product, along with $730 billion/year in global climate change costs. Because the fuel costs of fossil fuels rise over time, whereas the fuel costs of WWS energy resources are zero, WWS energy in 2050 will save the average U.S. consumer $3400/person/year compared with the 2050 energy cost of fossil fuels to perform the same work. Health and climate cost savings due to WWS will be another $3100/person/year, giving a total cost savings due to WWS of $6500/person/year. The new footprint over land required for converting the U.S. to WWS for all purposes is equivalent to 0.65% of the U.S. land area. The spacing area between wind turbines, which can be used for multiple purposes, including farmland, ranchland, grazing land, or open space, is equivalent to 1.8% of U.S. land area. Grid reliability can be maintained in multiple ways. The greatest barriers to a conversion are neither technical nor economic. They are social and political. Thus, effective polices are needed to ensure a rapid transition.