Explore America's 11 Most Endangered Historic Places

This year’s list of America’s 11 Most Endangered Historic Places is our most diverse list ever. Several of the places on the 2015 list focus on chapters in our history that have sometimes been overlooked, reinforcing the message that preserving the full American experience means everyone has a seat at the table and that all voices are heard.


Since 1988, the National Trust has used its list of America's 11 Most Endangered Historic Places to raise awareness about the threats facing some of the nation's greatest treasures. The list, which has identified more than 250 sites to date, has been so successful in galvanizing preservation efforts that only a handful of sites have been lost.


Dozens of sites have been saved through the tireless work of the National Trust, its partners, and local preservationists across the country. Many more sites are now considered "favorable" and are on the path to a positive solution. Still, others remain threatened, and the National Trust and its partners continue in their efforts to protect these important endangered places. | Learn more about the list.

Where would you save?

Speak up for the places you care about. Tell us about a special place that defines your community, connects you to your past, or simply has a hold on your heart.

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PHOTO CREDITS: A.G. Gaston Motel, by City of Birmingham Archives; Oak Flats, by Kevin Cassadore; The Factory, by Hunter Kerhart; Grand Canyon, courtesy Alan English; Forth Worth Stock Yards, by John Roberts; Old US Mint, by Sanfranman59 on Wikimedia Commons; East Point Historic Civic Block, by Halston Pitman; Little Havana, ©Steven Brooke Studios; Carrolton Courthouse, courtesy Louisiana Landmarks Society; South Street Seaport, Public Domain (LOC); Chautauqua Amphitheater, by Jay A. Reeve