Which of the Civil War battlefields preserved by the National Park Service appeals to you most, and why?
Gettysburg National Military Park
Deer Culling To Resume Next Month In Gettysburg National Military Park and Eisenhower National Historic Site
Deer culling operations will resume next month in Gettysburg National Military Park and Eisenhower National Historic Site as officials continue to reduce the white-tailed deer population to prevent over-browsing of vegetation.
Three years after they first formally proposed tearing down the Cyclorama building that once housed a Civil War diorama, Gettysburg National Military Park officials have again announced their preference to do just that.
A fun activity book filled with puzzles and history will help youngsters gain some insights to the Civil War.
With the nation currently marking the sesquicentennial of the Civil War, a series of commemorative coins has been minted to track the conflict. And now there's a booklet where you can hold those coins.
Is hunting about to spread across the National Park System? Worries that that could be the fallout of legislation that cleared the U.S. House of Representatives prompted the National Parks Conservation Association to seek a legal interpretation of the measure.
What do a tattered diary, a rusty bayonet and a stained and torn 140-year-old telegram have in common? Thanks to a generous donation, they're among more than 150 historic artifacts with connections to the Civil War that are being restored for display later this year at Gettysburg National Military Park.
Our country is entering year two of the Civil War Sesquicentennial, and many Americans still have a deep interest in the events—and people—connected with that conflict. The National Park Service has launched a new Civil War website that provides a wealth of information and useful tools for both exploring and learning.
A computerized system is being turned to with hopes it can reduce both pollution and congestion at Gettysburg National Military Park by more smoothly directing visitors to parking areas.
The historic train station that President Lincoln arrived at in November 1863 on the eve of his Gettysburg Address, and which served as the field hospital during the Battle of Gettysburg, would be added to Gettysburg National Military Park under legislation pending in Congress.