Chickamauga & Chattanooga National Military Park

  • 3370 Lafayette Rd
  • Fort Oglethorpe, GA 30742
The oldest and largest of America's Civil War parks, Chickamauga and Chattanooga National Military Park (NMP), commemorates the 1863 battles for Chattanooga that marked a major turning point in the war. The NMP spans the borders of Georgia and Tennessee, with major units at Chickamauga, Lookout Mountain, Missionary Ridge, Orchard Knob and Signal Point. The park is headquartered at Chickamauga Battlefield, where the fields and woods of northwest Georgia witnessed the last major Confederate victory of the Civil War. Moccasin Bend National Archeological District, the newest addition to the NMP in 2003, not only commemorates the Civil War but preserves over 12,000 years of human history and heritage.

The Chickamauga Battlefield Visitor Center includes extensive exhibits, the Fuller Gun Collection, an orientation film and fiber optic map, maps of hiking and biking routes, and information on how to experience the Civil War history offered at the park units.

Chickamauga Battlefield hours of operation: Open daily 6 a.m. - sunset (EST). Admission to the Chickamauga visitor center and battlefield is free. Visitor center hours of operation 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. (EST).
Attractions
Attractions
  • Food available for purchase:
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November 23, 2018 - November 25, 2018

Have you ever thought what it must have been like to be caught in the crossfire between Moccasin Bend and Lookout Mountain during the Siege of Chattanooga? Programs throughout the weekend will focus on answering that very question.

November 23, 2018 - November 25, 2018

Join the staff of Chickamauga and Chattanooga National Military as we commemorate the 155th Anniversary of the Battles for Chattanooga with a series of special programs taking place in and around the city from November 23-25, 2018. 155 years ago,...

December 8, 2018

Soldiers killed in battle were not always treated equally. Sometimes officers were removed and provided a proper burial, while enlisted men were no as fortunate. What did it take to remove these heroes from the fields on which they fell?