Alabama National Parks
On March 27, 1814, at the "horseshoe bend" in the Tallapoosa River, Andrew Jackson's forces broke the power of the Upper Creek Indian Confederacy.
Protects the natural, scenic, cultural, and recreational resources of the Little River Canyon of northeast Alabama.
Parallels the Natchez Trace Parkway, which commemorates the original Natchez Trace, an ancient path that began as a series of animal tracks and Native American trails.
Displays an almost continuous archeological record of human habitation from at least 7,000 B.C. until about A.D. 1650.
The Selma to Montgomery National Historic Trail was established by Congress in 1996 to commemorate the events, people, and route of the 1965 Voting Rights March in Alabama. The route is also designated as a National Scenic Byway/All-American Road.
Come on a journey to remember and commemorate the survival of the Cherokee people despite their forced removal from their homelands in the Southeastern United States in the 1830s.
Preserves Moton Field, the small Alabama airport that served as a training site in World War II for the all-black air corps unit known as the Tuskegee Airmen. (No web site yet.)
Booker T. Washington founded this college for African Americans in 1881. Site includes his home and the George Washington Carver Museum.