You have no reason to be ashamed of your ancestors.
See to it they have no reason to be ashamed of you.

Are you tired of hearing the arguments that the Civil War was fought to end slavery? Would you like to communicate the truth in an intelligent manner?

Then this CD is for you. Over an hour of powerful facts giving you the knowledge to “Defend the Heritage,” because if you don’t… who will?

Only $14.95 (plus S/H)

As you know, our heritage is under relentless assault and the best way to combat that is through education. Not everyone has the time to read but everyone can listen to a CD while traveling to work or the grocery store.

A Great Gift

This “Defending the Heritage” Audio CD also makes a great gift for your less informed friends and acquaintances.

Remember, when we are uninformed and silent the revisionists and politically correct special interest groups naturally assume we agree with them.

  • Did you know that as South Carolina was firing on Fort Sumter, there were actually more slave states in the Union than in the Confederacy?
  • Did you know that the overwhelming majority of southern soldiers never did nor ever would own a slave?
  • Did you know that the Corwin Amendment easily passed both Houses of the northern controlled Congress and would have made slavery permanent and irrevocable just two days before Lincoln took office?

Our children are taught that our ancestors went to war solely to preserve the institution of slavery. Not only is this false, but it defames and disparages their memory.


The Facts You Need

This unique audio CD gives you the facts you need for DEFENDING THE HERITAGE, because if you don’t… who will?

“It is only the atheist who adopts success as a criterion of right…”
– Robert L. Dabney

“Surrender means, the history of this heroic struggle will be written by the enemy.”
– Patrick Cleburne

“We could have pursued no other course without dishonor.”
– Robert E. Lee

“Slavery was no more the cause of the war than gold is the cause of robbery.”
– Governor Joel Parker of New Jersey, 1863