• The Battle Scarred Walls of Fort Pulaski

    Fort Pulaski

    National Monument Georgia

Laws & Policies

As of February 22, 2010, a new federal law allows people who can legally possess firearms under applicable federal, state, and local laws, to legally possess firearms in this park. It is the responsibility of visitors to understand and comply with all applicable state, local, and federal firearms laws before entering this park. As a strarting point, please visit the Georgia Department of Public Safety website.

Federal law also prohibits firearms in certain facilities in this park; those places are marked with signs at all public entrances.

Federal regulations covering all National Park Service lands are contained in the Code of Federal Regulations, Title 36,Chapter 1.

Regulations pertaining specifically to Fort Pulaski National Monument are contained in the park's present Compendium.

Did You Know?

Casimir Pulaski

Fort Pulaski was named for Count Casimir Pulaski, a Polish nobleman who was mortally wounded while helping American forces battle for control of Savannah, Georgia in 1779. Fort Pulaski National Monument, Georgia