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A 631-mile long trail passing from the heart of Alabama, taking travelers from the northeast to the southwest of the state.
Established January 2017, Birmingham Civil Rights National Monument honors the nonviolent protestors that fought against the country’s racial discrimination laws and practices.
One of the greatest feats of the American Revolutionary War is memorialized at Fort Sackville, which George Rogers Clark and his men captured in 1779.
Horseshoe Bend National Military Park honors the bravery of 800 soldiers who fought for freedom during the final battle of the War of 1812.
At the Indiana Dunes National Park, visitors can explore 15,000 acres of natural terrain including hiking through forests.
See Abraham Lincoln's boyhood home site in Indiana and witness life as it would have been on an 1800s farm. Hike, bike and visit the living historical farm.
Little River Canyon National Preserve in Alabama offers backcountry exploring, scenic drives, and recreation amidst spectacular views.
The Old Natchez Trace was a 500-mile footpath that connected Mississippi to Tennessee. It is now a National Scenic Trail made of four trails that total 65 miles.
Russell Cave has one of the most complete records of prehistoric cultures in the Southeast. The park includes nature paths and the Birds of Prey program.
Alabama's Selma to Montgomery National Historic Trail honors the 54-mile march of white and black non-violent supporters, led by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
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.
Tuskegee Airmen National Historic Site is the training site of the first-ever African American military pilots, known as the Red Tails.
Tuskegee Institute National Historic Site, founded by Booker T. Washington, recruited the brightest teachers whose innovations made history.