Leading the March for Women's Equality

Home to the National Woman's Party for more than 90 years, this was the epicenter of the struggle for women's rights. From this house in the shadow of the U.S. Capitol and Supreme Court, Alice Paul and the NWP developed innovative strategies and tactics to advocate for the Equal Rights Amendment and equality for women. President Barack Obama designated the national monument on April 12, 2016.

Poster of a desk surrounded by national park gear with the Capitol out the window

2021 Presidential Inauguration

It's going virtual! "Park" at home with us for Inauguration Day celebrations. We've got some presidential stories to tell in national parks.

Historic Photo of the Alva Belmont House

History of the House

Once home to the Secretary of the Treasury, then burned by the British in the War of 1812, this house became a hub for women's rights.

Picture of Alice Paul founder of the National Women's Party

Alice Paul and the Suffrage Movement

Meet Alice Paul, a towering leader in the women's suffrage movement.

Suffrage Painting

Plan Your Visit

Located on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., the home is a short walk from Union Station.

Procession of Women's Suffrage supporters marching to the White House

Women's Suffrage

The National Woman's Party pushed for the 19th Amendment, giving women the right to vote.

Party Activists watch founder Alice Paul sew a Star onto Ratification Flag

National Woman's Party

Find out more about the National Woman's Party and its legacy. The struggle for women's social, political, and economic equality continues.

Last updated: January 15, 2021

Contact the Park

Mailing Address:

900 Ohio Drive SW
Washington, DC 20024

Phone:

(202) 543-2240
General visitor inquiries. This phone number is not accessed when the park is closed. The site is currently closed due to COVID-19. Please contact us via email at bepa_info@nps.gov

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