Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument

The Visiting Info shown below, if any, is always subject to change. Please check the facility's website for the latest information before making a trip.

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O V E R V I E W
Facility:Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument
Description:A visitor center and museum contains exhibits relating to the 1876 Battle of Little Bighorn in which 210 US Cavalrymen, led by Colonel George A. Custer, were wiped out by Sioux and Northern Cheyenne warriors. The Museum features exhibits of the history of the battle, Custer, weapons, archaeology, Plains Indian life, and a walking tour with interpretive markers. It is wheelchair accessible. Adjoining the visitor center is Custer National Cemetery, which includes interments from abandoned frontier military posts, the world wars, Korea and Vietnam.

A 4.5 mile self-guiding tour road connects two separate battlefields, the Custer Battlefield and the Reno-Benteen Battlefield. Handicapped parking is located at these two locations and at the visitor center.

Ranger programs are scheduled throughout the summer, and bus tours of the battlefield operate from Memorial Day weekend through Labor Day. During the off-season a 17-minute documentary film is shown at the visitor center.
A D D R E S S
Address 1:PO Box 39
Address 2:US 87 (I-90) passes 1-mile to the west; US 212 connects the monument with the Black Hills and Yellowstone National Park.
City:Crow Agency
State/Province:MT
Zip Code:59022
V I S I T I N G   I N F O
Hours:April - May: 8:00am - 6:00pm
June - August: 8:00am - 9:00pm
September - October: 8:00am - 6:00pm
November - March: 8:00am - 4:30pm
Admission:$10.00 per private vehicle;
$5.00 for pedestrians, this includes motorcycles .
Vans & Mini-Bus: 7-25 people are $40.
Motor Coach: 26+ is $100.

There is no charge for visiting the National Cemetery.
Telephone:(406) 638-2621
Website:Visit Website
R E V I E W S
K. Meade, Co-op Member
Our family really enjoyed and learned from the junior ranger program at Little Big Horn. The way that they take the visitor on to the battlefield and allow you to actually find each place where a soldier or native american fell or was positioned during the battle makes it all come to life. It was fascinating yet solemn at the same time.
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