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Explore the early life of President Abraham Lincoln in Kentucky. With hiking trails, picnic areas and Lincoln's boyhood cabin, there is something for everyone!
The Blue Ridge Parkway borders both the Great Smoky Mountains and Shenandoah National Park, offering stunning views of Appalachia.
This national monument tells the story of the African-American military service in the Union Army during the Civil War, as well as the difficult transition to freedom during the Reconstruction era.
A haven for recreation and reflection, the islands of Cape Hatteras National Seashore are constantly changing by tide, storm, current, and wind.
Cape Lookout National Seashore protects the southernmost section of the Outer Banks of North Carolina, just east of the mainland.
Explore American Poet Carl Sandburg's legacy with our National Park Service at the Carl Sandburg Home National Historic Site in North Carolina.
The story of the first doorway to the west is at Cumberland Gap National Historical Park, located where the borders of Tennessee, Kentucky, and Virginia meet.
Fort Raleigh National Historic Site preserves England's first New World settlements and the cultural heritage of Native, European, and African Americans.
Fought on March 15, 1781 the battle at Guilford Courthouse was the largest, most hotly-contested action of the Revolutionary War's climactic Southern Campaign.
Mammoth Cave in Kentucky is the world's longest known cave system, with more than 400 miles explored, and one of the oldest tour attractions in North America.
The Battle of Moores Creek Bridge was the catalyst for North Carolina's state independence. 12 additional states declared independence shortly thereafter.
Overmountain Victory National Historic Trail expands four southern states and traces the Revolutionary War patriot militia route taken in 1780.
Wright Brothers National Memorial in Kitty Hawk, North Carolina, honors the first successful airplane flight, conducted by Wilbur and Orville Wright.