• Kennesaw Mountain National Battlefield Park

    Kennesaw Mountain

    National Battlefield Park Georgia

There are park alerts in effect.
show Alerts »
  • Increased Traffic Expected June 26, 2014 through June 29, 2014

    Local residents and commuters should expect increased traffic around Kennesaw Mountain National Battlefield Park in relation to the 150th Anniversary programming in the park. More »

  • Parking Lot Closures June 26, 2014 through June 29, 2014

    Several parking lots including the Visitor Center, the Mountain Top, and the Cheatham Hill parking lots will be closed to visitors June 26, 2014 through June 29, 2014. More »

Fees & Reservations

General Admission
Parking Fee
FREE
Entrance Fee
FREE


Kennesaw Mountain road is closed every weekend and on holidays but we offer a shuttle bus that will provide transportation to the top of the mountain.
Adults 12 and over
$3.00
Children 6 - 11
$1.50
Children 5 and under FREE


There is no charge for the shuttle service for visitors that have an Interagency pass, Interagency Senior pass, or an Interagency Access pass.

If you would like information on purchasing a pass for a future visit to a fee park, please visit the National Park Foundation website.


Cost
FREE
In order to obtain an Interagency Access Pass, you must present the following:

  • Valid driver's license
  • Passport
  • Birth certificate OR Permanent resident card (green card)
    AND
  • A statement signed by licensed physician, documents issued by a Federal Agency, OR document issued by a State Agency
* Disability sticker, license plate, or hang tag is not acceptable.


Cost FREE
In order to obtain an Annual Military Pass, you must present the following:
Military Members
Department of Defense ID (CAC Card)
Dependents Department of Defense ID (DD Form 1173)
*You MAY NOT use any other ID to obtain a pass. Please contact for availability.

 

Did You Know?

Untouched, protected earthworks at Cheatham Hill.

The Napoleon 12-pound smoothbore cannon was probably the most effective cannon used in the Civil War. Named after Emperor Napolean III of France, it was used extensively by both the Union and Confederate forces. Soldiers liked its reliability and its sturdiness.