Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument

LITTLE BIGHORN BATTLEFIELD
NATIONAL MONUMENT

THE LONGEST LIST OF THE LONGEST STUFF AT THE LONGEST DOMAIN NAME AT LONG LAST

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Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument

The Crow Indian Reservation is located 15 miles outside Hardin, Montana, the place where the Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument was erected as a memorial to evoke the last armed efforts of the Northern Plains Indians tribes to preserve this territory and their way of life.

In June 1876, this place was the scene of a bloody battle, which took place between the Sioux Indians directed by Sitting Bull and Crazy Horse and 263 cavalrymen commanded by General George Armstrong Custer. Created after the American Civil War, Custer’s 7th Cavalry of the United States Army was a veteran organization, determined to defeat the Indian tribes.

This armed engagement was known as the Battle of the Little Bighorn. Even though it would eventually be called the Battle of the Greasy Grass, Custer's Last Stand and Custer Massacre after the Sioux killed all the soldiers, including General Custer, with the aid of thousands of Cheyenne and Lakota warriors.

Today, the Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument, the Last Stand Hill and the Battlefield Cemetery nearby are best known as a haunting area. At this place, local workers and visitors have seen soldier ghosts in Reno Crossing, a section of the battleground, which is a National Park nowadays.

After the battle, Andrew Grover was designated superintendent of Custer Battlefield, living his in a tent, but later building the Stone House to move in with his family and caring for the cemetery. Numerous apparitions have made this house the most haunted spot in the area.

However, the most impacting apparition is the ghost of General Custer, who seems to be wandering from the battlefield area to the actual museum exhibit, checking his premises late at night.

In 1986, a group of psychics was invited to make channeling and psychometric works in this region using relics that confirmed intangible manifestations. Incidentally, Custer's ghost has also been seen periodically at Fort Riley, in Kansas, where he lived with his wife Libby between 1866 and 1867
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Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument

Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument

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