Stormwater Management Plan

The City of Chickamauga submitted a Stormwater Management Plan to the Georgia Environmental Protection Division (EPD) on August 17, 2005. The Plan was approved by the City Council and signed by Mayor Crowder on August 17, 2005, and is available for review by the public at City Hall or via the links below.

The Plan requires several new Ordinances to prevent silt and trash in water runoff from construction activities. An important part of the Plan is to inform and educate the citizens as to how they can help keep the water clean by not putting trash in the ditches, using fertilizer wisely, and preventing litter.

If you have a Stormwater Complaint, please click here and follow the procedures.

One item we have identified is to use this City Website to inform and educate; this page is our start. In addition we plan to incorporate demonstrations to our Elementary, Middle, and High School students as a part of their curriculum. Click on the link below to visit the Clean Water Campaign site and their resources.

Contact City Hall

Contact City Hall103 Crittenden Avenue
Chickamauga, GA 30307
(706) 375-3177
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Chickamauga and its residents have taken pride in preserving its historical beauty and keeping the small Southern town appeal. Whether you are looking for something old or something new, this small town has something for you.

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Our downtown district is full of unique shops, from antiques, crafts, custom cabinets, gifts, historical artifacts and replicas, jewelry, old time photography and other specialty shops. Visitors of all ages can experience the rich diverse history contained within our town.

About The City of Chickamauga

The Battle of Chickamauga

The Battle of Chickamauga, named after the Chickamauga Creek which flowed nearby, was fought September 19-20, 1863 and involved more than 110,000 soldiers of the Northern and Southern Armies.

Union General William Rosecrans had his headquarters at the Gordon Lee Mansion prior to the battle. The Mansion, completed in 1847, is still standing today. Many parched and wounded soldiers from both sides drank from the town's bubbling Crawfish Spring, which is still active today.

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