• The Battle Scarred Walls of Fort Pulaski

    Fort Pulaski

    National Monument Georgia

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  • No Cannon Demonstrations on October 4, 2014

    All historic weapons demonstrations have been cancelled for Saturday, October 4, 2014. We apologize for the inconvenience.


Geocaching is not allowed at Fort Pulaski National Monument.

Geocaching is a challenging outdoor game for global positioning system (GPS) users. Participating in a cache hunt is an activity designed to take advantage of the features and capability of a GPS unit and enjoy the outdoors. Individuals and organizations set up caches all over the world and share the locations of these caches on the internet. GPS users use the location coordinates to find the caches. Once found, a cache may provide a variety of rewards. Those who find a cache are asked to leave or replace items found in the cache.

The National Park Service does not allow geocaching on park lands. Geocaching is inappropriate and not an approved practice at Fort Pulaski National Monument. The act of locating geocaches can lead to social trail development and resource degradation that would not otherwise occur. Additionally, geocaches can be considered abandoned property or litter and are not allowed.

If anyone witnesses visitors placing or looking for geocaches in the park, please do inform them of park policy, obtain the GPS coordinates, and notify your supervisor. Fort Pulaski National Monument is currently in the process of removing all geocaches from the park.

Did You Know?

Parade ground inside fort

The fort and its surrounding works cover nine acres with a circumference of 1,580' and sides of 350' surrounded by a wet moat. Walls are 32' high and 7' to 11' thick. The fort contains 64 vaulted casemates and 54 gun mounts on the terreplein. Fort Pulaski National Monument, Georgia