The Etowah Indian Mounds Historic Site in Cartersville, Georgia, is now open every day of the week, except Monday, from nine in the morning until 5 PM.
The water flowing from Lake Allatoona offers many benefits. Formerly flooded parks are reopening, hydro-electric generation is humming away and the lake is approaching full summer pool.
In less time than it takes to figure out how to waste time watching television tonight, we could probably sign up for one or more of the four new Adventure Clubs from Georgia State Parks.
If you don’t know how to find fun in Georgia this winter, let our pals with our state’s Department of Natural Resources help. They have terrific suggestions.
If only the walls could tell you the history of the magnificently restored Victorian Rose Lawn Museum in Cartersville, Georgia. If they do talk to you, please call 911 immediately.
The New Echota Historic Site in Calhoun, Georgia, preserves remnants from one of America’s most egregious eras: The Infamous Trail of Tears.
The Etowah Indian Mounds Historic Site is where thousands of Native Americans lived from 1000 A.D. to 1550 A.D. Today, 54-acres have been preserved and restored for our benefit.
In 1975, dedicated volunteers worked to preserve more than 86,000 historical artifacts that are now in the Cherokee County History Museum.
If it’s wakeboarding you’re looking for, Terminus Wake Park in Cartersville is the place to be. They’re open until November 19, 2017.
The luxurious Gibbs Gardens — a gem for all those who love magnificent flowers and landscaping — awaits in Ball Ground, Georgia.