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The Gettysburg Foundation partners with the National Park Service to preserve Gettysburg National Military Park and Eisenhower National Historic Site, and to educate the public about their significance.
Plan your visit to the Gettysburg National Military Park Museum and Visitor Center.
The Gettysburg Foundation engages Americans in constructive conversations about leadership, citizenship, civility and conciliation in our democracy. Find out how you can become a part of this legacy.
The National Park Service recommends you start at the Gettysburg National Military Park Museum and Visitor Center to get the most from your visit.
The Gettysburg Museum of the American Civil War is a world-class museum that brings the past to life with one-of-a-kind artifacts, educational interactive exhibits and short films.
From slavery and secession to the opening shots at Fort Sumter and Bull Run, A New Birth of Freedom, narrated by Morgan Freeman, places you in the midst of the momentous issues of the Civil War, and familiarizes you with the complex Battle of Gettysburg. Afterward, Pickett's Charge comes to life in the massive 360-degree Gettysburg Cyclorama painting through a spectacular sound and light show.
The Gettysburg Lincoln Railroad Station, listed on the National Register of Historic Places, is where President Lincoln arrived and departed Gettysburg in November 1863, when he came to deliver the Gettysburg Address.
Located on the square in downtown Gettysburg, the David Wills House was where Abraham Lincoln stayed the night before delivering the Gettysburg Address.
The weekend retreat and retirement home of President Dwight D. and Mamie Eisenhower is a must-see to get a real glimpse into their lives away from the oval office.
The Rupp House History Center is the historic home of John Rupp and his family. It also serves as the headquarters for the Friends of Gettysburg.
During the summer, visitors have access to the best surviving example of a farm used as a corps field hospital during the Battle of Gettysburg. The barn has been restored to its 1863 appearance.
The work of Gettysburg Foundation would not be possible without the generosity of our visitors and Friends. Make a contribution toward battlefield preservation and education today.