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At Arkansas Post, visitors can explore the natural beauty surrounding this memorial on a walking path or by making reservations for a national park tour.
Explore the Buffalo National River by canoe or take the back roads and dive into the pioneer history of the region.
Running over a total of 1,000 miles scattered across 10 states, the California National Historic Trail traces one of the greatest mass migrations in American history in the mid-1800s as over 250,00
The smooth granite faces at City of Rocks National Reserve offer exceptional rock climbing, with over 500 climbing routes have been identified.
One of four national parks in Idaho, President Calvin Coolidge created Craters of the Moon National Monument on May 2, 1924.
Famous as the First State to ratify the U.S. Constitution, Delaware's state story spans American history from the American Revolution to present day.
At Fort Smith National Historic Site you can walk where soldiers drilled, pause along the Trail of Tears, and stand where justice was served.
Hagerman Fossil Beds National Monument, a national park in Idaho, contains the largest concentration of Hagerman Horse fossils in North America.
Hot Springs National Park, a popular vacationing spot, contains 40 hot springs where visitors can use soothing waters to heal and relax.
Take a tour of Little Rock Central High School in Arkansas to learn about the Little Rock Nine and desegregation after Brown v. Board of Education.
A former internment camp in Idaho, Minidoka now stands as a memorial to the nearly 10,000 Japanese Americans forced to relocate here during World War II.
Nez Perce National Historical Park spans four states to tells the story of the Nez Perce people who followed its trail routes.
Pea Ridge National Military Park is a Civil War Battlefield that preserves the site of the battle that saved Missouri for the Union.
President William Jefferson Clinton National Historic Site is the birthplace of U.S. president Clinton, where he learned lessons that shaped his presidency.
The Trail of Tears National Historic Trail ranges eight U.S. states and commemorates the survival of the Cherokee, who were forcefully removed from their land.
Following the route that allied Generals Washington and Rochambeau traversed during the American Revolution, this trail stretches across 10 states and over 680 miles of land and water.