U.S. Presidential Parks
An early 19th century Kentucky cabin, symbolic of the one in which Lincoln was born, is preserved in a memorial building at the site of his birth.
Site includes the home of John Adams and John Quincy Adams, of Minister to Great Britain Charles Francis Adams, and of writers Henry Adams and Brooks Adams.
Preserves two homes, tailor shop, and grave site of the 17th President, who served from 1865 to 1869. Virtual visitor center includes chronology and suggested readings.
The only home ever owned by Dwight D. Eisenhower and his wife, Mamie.
On April 14, 1865, President Lincoln was shot while attending a show here. The museum beneath the theater contains portions of the Olroyd Collection of Lincolniana.
Fourth monument to an American president on the National Mall includes outdoor rooms with granite walls, and an artistic narrative of history from 1933-1945.
Popularly known as Grants Tomb, the largest mausoleum in North America (completed in 1897) includes the tombs of General and Mrs. Grant.
Includes a memorial mansion, gardens, and the tombs of several generations of Washingtons.
Preserves the natural scenery along the Potomac River, connecting the historic sites from Mount Vernon to the Great Falls of the Potomac.
Known as the "Summer White House" during the Truman Administration, it was the home of the 33rd President from 1919 until his death in 1972.
Features birthplace, Friends Meetinghouse, and boyhood neighborhood of 31st President, grave site of President & Mrs. Hoover, & Presidential Library and Museum.
Springwood was the birthplace, lifetime residence, and "Summer White House" of the 32nd President.
Preserves the property associated with the 20th President of the United States, who served from March 4, 1881, until his death on September 19, 1881.
Includes President Carter's residence, boyhood home, school and the railroad depot, which served as his campaign headquarters during the 1976 election.
House is the birthplace and early boyhood home of the 35th President.
Abraham Lincoln lived on this southern Indiana farm from ages 7-21 (1816-30). His mother, Nancy Hanks Lincoln, is buried here.
Abraham Lincoln lived in this home for 17 years (1844-1861) before becoming President.
A tribute to President Lincoln and the nation he fought to preserve during the Civil War. Features a 19-foot-high marble statue by sculptor Daniel Chester French.
Includes the birthplace, boyhood home, and ranch of the 36th President, his grandparents' log cabin, and the family cemetery.
Lindenwald was the retirement home of the eighth U.S. President, Martin Van Buren, from 1841 until his death July 24, 1862.
Colossal heads of Washington, Jefferson, Roosevelt, and Lincoln were sculpted by Gutzon Borglum on the face of a granite mountain.
The official Web site for Mount Vernon, George Washington's home, includes biographical, historical and travel-related information.
President Franklin D. Roosevelt was stricken here at his summer home in New Brunswick, Canada by poliomyelitis at the age of 39. Administered jointly by Canada and the US.
Theodore Roosevelt's home from 1886 until his death in 1919, including the "Summer White House" from 1901-09.
The 26th President was born here on October 27, 1858, and spent the first 13 years of his life here.
Theodore Roosevelt was inaugurated as 26th President of the U.S. on September 14, 1901, in the Ansley Wilcox House after the assasination of President McKinley.
Wooded island sanctuary on the Potomac River includes trails leading to an imposing statue of Roosevelt, the conservation-minded 26th President.
Memorializes 26th President for his contributions to natural resource conservation. Features badlands along the Little Missouri River and part of Roosevelt's Elkhorn Ranch.
The circular, colonnaded structure memorializes the political philosopher of the American Revolution and President from 1801-09.
Ulysses S. Grant lived on this Saint Louis County estate in the years before the Civil War.
Designed by Robert Mills, the 555-foot obelisk serves as a memorial to the nation's first president. Monument closed beginning January 12th, 1998 for restoration.
The only person to serve as both President (1909-13) and Chief Justice of the United States (1921-30) was born and raised in this restored home.