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A very well organized and nice setting in the American west
None that we could see
In a nutshell
A Historical National Monument, which preserves the story of Custer’s Last Stand.
Our planned vacation in Yellowstone/Grand Teton National Parks was only a little more than 1000-km (620 miles) away from Regina, Saskatchewan so we decided a car was the easiest and most economical way to do it. Our 2004 Honda Accord did the job quite nicely, including our spur-of-the-moment tour of the Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument as we passed by in this part of Montana. We only had about four days in the National Parks so it came in very handy for touring just about all areas of both parks. On the final day of our vacation, we left Cody, Wyoming (not far south of where this photo was taken) for a 1200-km (12 hour) drive back to Regina.
This view was taken on Highway 212 near Red Lodge, Montana as we began to sight mountains in the distance as we headed for the sharply climbing road up to Yellowstone's Northeast Entrance.
Updated Aug 11, 2010
National Cemeteries are designed to be shrines to honor the dead who served in the Armed Forces of the United States. While visiting these cemeteries visitors are expected to behave in a way that will not cause a disturbance to the quiet, serious, atmosphere of the cemetery. No form of sport is allowed, including no jogging, racing, skating, skateboarding, ball games, Frisbees, etc. This is also not a place to have a picnic or sunbath. Radios, pets, and alcoholic beverages are not allowed in the cemetery. Be respectful of the grave sites at all time, and do not sit, lean, or stand on headstones. If you have children, you will be expected to supervise them, so that they will behave in a quiet, appropriate way.
Written Jan 12, 2010
This is rattlesnake country. Be especially aware when walking off the pavement that your visit might end abruptly with fang punctures in your foot or heel. Warning signs abound throughout the grounds. Take heed and enjoy what you can of your visit.
Updated Dec 11, 2002