1. Fort Bowie National Historic Site
- During the early 1880s it was the base for the campaign against Geronimo and his raiders in southeastern Arizona.
Address: 203 South Old Fort Bowie Road, Bowie, AZ 8560
Phone number: (520) 847-2500
2. Old Fort Museum
- The name itself has passed its language of American folklore, symbolizing a remote and dangerous outpost.
Address: 127 Scout Street, Fort Apache, AZ 85926
Phone Number: (928) 338-1392
3. Coronado National Memorial
-Through this pass in the Huachuca Mountains, the first party of Europeans entered what would become the southwestern United States.
Address: 4101 East Montezuma Canyon Road Hereford, AZ 85615
Phone Number: (520) 366-5515
4. Fort Huachuca
-This is the only Arizona outpost of the Inidian Wars that’s still active as a military base.
Address: 2837 Boyd ave. Fort Huachuca , AZ 85615
Phone Number: 520-538-4020
5. John Swain Grave, Boot Hill
- It is called the town that was “too tough to die” and during its 1880’s heyday as a rip-roaring mining camp, its citizens were indeed some of the toughest individuals in the country.
Address: 408 N. Hwy 80 Tombstone, AZ 85638
Phone Number: 520-457-3300
6. California Afro-American Museum
-This facility concentrates on exhibitions about the history, art, and culture of black Americans, with special references to southern California.
Address: 600 State Drive, Los Angeles, CA 90037
Phone Number: (213) 744-7432
7. El Pueblo de Los Angeles State Historic Park
-When the Spanish authorities in Mexico began to recruit settlers for a new farming community in Alta California, they concentrated their efforts on a poor area of Sinaloa.
Address: 125 Paseo De La Plz # 400, Los Angeles, CA 90012
Phone Number: (213) 628-1274
8. Northern California Center for Afro-American History and Life
-The emphasis at this facility. Opened in 1965, is on the history of blacks in the east bay area.
Address: 659 14th Street Oakland, CA 94612
Phone Number: (510) 637-0200
9. St. Andrews African Methodist Episcopal Church
-The first church of this denomination on the west coast, it was organized in the center of the Gold Rush country one year after the Forty- Niners arrived.
Address: 2131 8th Street, Sacramento, CA 95818
Phone Number: (916) 448-1428
10. Fort Moultrie
-The forced exodus of West Africa to the New World often ended on Sullivan’s island near Charleston, South Carolina, the entry point for nearly half of the captive Africans shipped to North America.
Address: 1214 Middle St, Sullivan's Island, SC 29482
Phone Number: (843) 883-3123
11. San Francisco Maritime National Historic Park
-San Francisco Maritime National Historical Park interprets the roles of African Americans in America’s maritime heritage.
Address: 2905 Hyde Street, San Francisco, CA 94109
Phone Number: (415) 447-5000
12. Barney Ford Hill
-The town is famous as a ski resort today, but it had its beginning as a mining camp during the 1859 gold rush.
Address: 111 Washington Ave. Breckenridge, Colorado 80424
Phone Number: 970-453-5761
13. Black American West Museum and Heritage Center
-The lore of the Old West is so heavily wrapped up in myth and legend that it is almost impossible to separate historical fact from tall tale.
Address: 3091 California Street Denver, CO 80205
Phone Number: (720) 242-7428
14. El Pueblo Museum
-Another legendary black figure of the West was mountain man Jim Beckwourth. He was an explorer, a fir trapper, a Crow war chief, and a feared adversary in the territories beyond the law.
Address: 301 North Union Avenue, Pueblo, CO 81003
Phone Number: (719) 583-0453
15. Beecher Island Battlefield
-It is a familiar image from western movies. The small forces is hopelessly outnumbered by hostile Indians, and just when the situation looks most desperate the calvary comes, riding to the rescue.
Address: 33041 County Road 20 Wray, CO 80758
Phone Number: (970) 332-4431
16. USS Arizona Memorial
-The Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor achieved complete surprise.
Address: 1 Arizona Memorial Place, Honolulu, Hawaii 96818
Phone Number: (808) 422-3300
17. Fort Scott National Historic site
-When the U.S Army closed down Fort Scott in 1853 and sold off the buildings at auction, it was thought that history had passed the place by and a frontier era had ended.
Address: Old Fort Boulevard Fort Scott, KS 66701
Phone Number: (620) 223-0310
18. Fort Leavenworth
- At the close of the civil war , the United States Army had 186,000 black combat troops in uniform and another 200,00 blacks in support units.
Address: 290 Grant Avenue, Leavenworth, KS 66027
Phone Number: (913) 684-4021
19. John Brown Memorial State park
-In the late 1850’s Kansas became the stage for a dress rehearsal of the Civil War, a nightmarish succession of massacre and reprisal that made it known through the rest of the country as “ Bleeding Kansas”.
Address: 10th & Main Street Osawatomie, KS 66064
Phone Number: (913) 755-4384
20. Brown V, Board of Education National Historic Site
-On May 17, 1954, the United Stated Supreme Court decision in Brown V. Board of Education of Topeka unanimously ruled that racial segregation in schools was Unconstitutional.
Address: 1515 SE Monroe St. Topeka, Kansas 66612
Phone Number: (785) 354-42723
21. Nicodemus National Historic Site
-At the end of the reconstruction period following the civil war, three organized groups of newly freed African Americans resolved to leave the South head West, putting slavery and the past behind them.
Address: 304 Washington Ave. Nicodemus, Kansas 67625
Phone Number: (785) 839-4233
22. State Capitol, State Historical Museum
-There were two epic adventures in the earliest explorations of the American West: the southwestern journey of Coronado and the northwestern of Lewis and Clark.
Address: 225 North Roberts Helena, MT 59620-1201
Phone Number: (406) 444-2694
23. Fort Missoula
-The outpost was built in 1877 during the time of the Nez percé uprising under Chief Joseph.
Address: 322 Fort Missoula , Missoula, MT 59804, 59804
Phone Number: (406) 281-7812
24. Mayhew Cabin, John Brown’s Caves
-This wide-open frontier town on the Missouri River was also one of the westernmost stations of the Underground Railroad in the 1850’s
Address: 2012 4th Corso, Nebraska City, NE 68410
Phone Number: (402) 873-3115
25. Great Plains Black Museum
-The northern plains have never been an area with a significant black population.
Address: 2213 Lake Street in Omaha, Nebraska 68110
Phone Number: (402) 415-9615
26. Pancho Villa State Park
- On March 9., 1916 the notorious Mexican bandit Pancho Villa and about 800 of his followers came galloping across the border and fell upon a town in Columbus.
Address: P.O Box 450 Columbus, New Mexico 88029
Phone Number: (575) 531-2711
27. Fort Stanton, Lincoln Court House Museum
-One of the eleven Congressional Medals of Honor awarded to members of the ninth Calvary, seven of them came during campaign in New Mexico.
Address: Calle La Placita , Lincoln, NM 88338
Phone Number: (575) 653-4196
28. Five Civilized Tribes Museum
-Members of these tribes- Greek, Cherokee, Choctaw, Chickasaw, and Seminole- were southern in background and many of them owned slaves.
Address: 1101 Honor Heights Drive, Muskogee, OK 74401
Phone Number: (918) 683-1701
29. 101 Ranch
-It was more of a showplace then a ranch, a spread where the legends and the traditions of the Old West were allowed to live on long after the frontier had vanished.
Address: 101 S Ranch Dr Ponca City, OK 74601
30. Fort Clatsop National Memorial
-More then a year and a half after leaving St. Louis, the Lewis and Clark Expedition arrived at the Pacific Ocean near the mouth of the Columbia River.
Address: 92343 Fort Clatsop Rd, Astoria, OR 97103
Phone Number: (503) 861-2471
31. Holy Rosary Mission
-The clash at the mission church came one day after the final climactic event of the Indian wars, the massacre at wounded knee.
Address: 100 Mission Drive Pine Ridge, SD 57770
Phone Number: (605) 867-5491
32. Fort Davis Historic Site
-The outpost was established in 1854 to protect travelers to El Paso on the long, hazardous trail through the hostile land of west Texas.
Address: 101 Lt, Flipper Dr. fort Davis, TX 79734
Phone Number: (432) 426-3224
33. Fort Concho
-This is the best preserved of all the Texas frontier forts, with eleven original buildings still standing as they were when Concho closed down in 1889.
Address: 630 S. Oakes San Angelo, Texas 76903
Phone Number: (325) 481-2646
34. Institute of Texas Cultures
-This Museum is part of HemisFair Plaza, the site of the city’s in 1968 world fair. It contains exhibits about each of the twenty-five ethnic groups that make up the state of Texas emphasizing their contributions to its development.
Address: 801 César E. Chavez Boulevard, San Antonio, TX 78233
Phone Number: (210) 458-2300
35. Brigham Young Monument, Pioneer Trail State Park
-In view of the longtime friction that existed between blacks and The Church Latter Day Saints over ordination priests, it may be a bit surprising to see the names of three black pioneers inscribed on two monuments here.
Address: 324 South State Street, Suite 200, Salt Lake City, Utah 84111
Phone Number: (801) 741-1012
36. George Washington Park, Chehalis County Museum
-The name of the park doesn’t honor the George Washington who was father of his country but George Washington who was the father of Centralia.
Address: 599 Northwest Front Street, Chehalis, WA 98532
Phone Number: (360) 748-0831
37. Douglas-Truth Library
-The best source of historical material regarding African Americans in the Pacific Northwest.
Address: 2300 E. Yesler Way Seattle, WA 98122
Phone Number: (206) 684-4704
38. Mt. Zion Baptist Church
-The congregation was established here in 1890, making it one of the oldest black churches in the Northwest.
Address: 1634 19th Avenue, Seattle, WA 98122
Phone Number: (206) 322-6500
39. George Bush Exhibits in Henderson House Museum
-George Washington may have been an early leader in this state but he was proceeded by another black pioneer with a presidential name: George Bush.
Address: 602 Deschutes Way, Tumwater, WA 98501
Phone Number: (360) 754-4160
40. Fredrick Douglas National Historic Site
-Fredrick Douglas was born in February 1818 on Maryland’s Eastern Shore, the son of an enslaved mother and a white father.
Address: 1411 W Street Southeast, Washington, DC 20020
Phone Number: (202) 426-5960
41. Lincoln Park , Capitol Hills Park
-Lincoln Park is the largest Capitol Hill park and features monuments to two of the nation’s greatest leaders, President Abraham Lincoln and civil rights activist and educator Mary McLeod Bethune.
Address: East Capitol St SE, Washington, DC 20003
Phone Number: (202) 673-2402
42. Martin Luther King Memorial
-He became an important part of the African American struggle for freedom that begun during their long night of slavery and continued through out his life.
Address: 1964 Independence Avenue Southwest, Washington, DC
Phone Number: (202) 426-6841
43. Mary McLeod Bethune Council House National Historic Site
-By her own words and example, Mary McLeod Bethune demonstrated the value of education, a philosophy of universal love, and the wise and consistent use of political power in striving for racial and gender equality.
Address: 1318 Vermont Avenue Northwest, Washington, DC 20005
Phone Number: (202) 673-2402
44. African Burial Ground National Monument
-This site in lower Manhattan contains burial of people of African descent- enslaved and free- from the 1690s to the mid- 1790s
Address: 290 Broadway (First Floor) New York, New York 10007
Phone Number: (212) 637-2019
45. Booker T. Washington National Monument
-After the civil war, Washington lived and worked in West Virginia, eventually gaining entrance to Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute in Virginia, and late at Wayland Seminary.
Address: 12130 Booker T Washington Highway Hardy, VA 24101
Phone Number: (540) 721-2094
46. Boston African American National Historic Site
-Boston African American National Historic Site works with the Museum of African American history to preserve and interpret the inspiring history of the free black community in antebellum Boston.
Address: 14 Beacon St. Suite #401 Boston, Massachusetts 02108
Phone Number: (617) 742-5415
47. Dayton Aviation Heritage National Historic Park
-Orville and Wilbur Wright are renowned for inventing the airplane.
Address: 16 South Williams Street, Dayton, OH 45402
Phone Number: (937) 225-7705
48. Fort Smith Historic Site
-Fort Smith Historic Site includes remains of two frontier forts and the Federal Courts for the Western District of Arkansas.
Address: 301 Parker Avenue Fort Smith, AR 72901
Phone Number: (479) 783-3961
49. Little Rock Central High School National Historic Site
-Central High School is an operating public school and is not open for visitors to tour on their own.
Address: 1500 South Park Street, Little Rock, AR 72202
Phone Number: (501) 374-1957
50. George Washington Carver National Site
-Near the end of the Civil War- the exact date is unknown- George Washington Carver was born in a small cabin on the Moses Carver farm.
Address: 5646 Carver Road, Diamond, MO 64840
Phone Number: (417) 325-4151
51. Gullah/Greechee Cultural Heritage Corridor
-Designated by Congress in 2006, the Gullah/Greeche Cultural Heritage Corridor extends from Wilmington, South Carolina.
Address: 1214 Middle StreetSullivan’s Island, SC 29482
Phone Number: (843) 881.5516 ext.12
52. Hampton National Historic Site
-At one point, more then 300 African Americans lived at Hampton, making it one of the largest slaveholding estates in Maryland.
Address: 535 Hampton Lane Towson, Maryland 21286
Phone Number: 410-828-9480
-Monocacy National Battlefield commemorates the battle of Monocacy, fought on July 9, 1864.
Address: 5201 Urbana Pike, Frederick, Maryland 21704
Phone Number: (301) 662-3515
54. Martin Luther King JR. National Historic Site
-The park’s mission is to preserve, protect, and interpret the places where Martin Luther King JR. was born, where he lived, worked, worshipped and his buried.
Address: 450 Auburn Avenue Northeast, Atlanta, GA 30312
Phone Number: (404) 331-5190
55. Natchez National Historic Park
-Natchez National Historic Park interprets slavery on cotton plantations and slaves serving the planters’ in-town mansions through guided walks of the slave quarters, mansions, and grounds at Melrose.
Address: 640 South Canal Street Natchez, MS 39120
Phone Number: (301) 446-5790
56. New Orleans Jazz National Historic Park
-The story that the park tells is one of the experimentation and innovation as this indigenous music grew and came to be accepted through out the world.
Address: 916 North Peters Street, New Orleans, LA 70116
Phone Number: (504) 589-4841
57. Selma to Montgomery National Historic Trail
-The Selma Interpretive Center opened its doors March 2011 and serves as the welcome center to the trail, located at the foot of the Edmund Pettus Bridge.
Address: 700 US hwy. 80 Hayneville, Alabama 36040
Phone Number: (334) 877-1984
58. Tuskegee Airmen National Historic Site
-Once Orville and Wilbur Wright took to the skies, Americans of all races and backgrounds were eager to fly.
Address: 616 Chappie James Avenue, Tuskegee, Alabama 36083
Phone Number: (334) 724-0922
59. Tuskegee Institute National Historic Site
-On July 4, 1881 Tuskegee Normal School for Colored Teachers, the idea of former slave owner, George Campbell, opened its doors to about 30 students.
Address: 1212 Old Montgomery Road, Tuskegee Inst, AL 36088
Phone Number: (334) 727-6390
60. Timucuan Ecological and Historic Preserve
-Home to one of the most extensive collections of tabby slave quarters in the nation.
Address: 12713 Ft Caroline Road, Jacksonville, Florida 32225
Phone Number: (904) 251-2320
61. Virgin Islands National Park
-Virgin Islands National Park’s Cultural history includes the enslavement of Africans on the sugar plantations and the subsistence era that followed emancipation.
Address: 1300 Cruz Bay Creek, Cruz Bay, 00830, U.S. Virgin Islands
Phone Number: (340) 776-6201