It would be familiar terrain to Tubman, who was born into slavery in the area around 1822 and labored there until her escape from bondage in 1849.
Once she reached freedom in the north, Tubman repeatedly risked her own life and freedom by returning to the Eastern Shore to lead about 70 other slaves to freedom, including her mother and father.
The park features exhibits that tell the story of how the former slave became the best known conductor on the Underground Railroad.
It is one of more than 30 stops on the historic Harriet Tubman Underground Railroad Byway, which includes the farm where Tubman was held a slave and other significant places in her life and the history of abolition.
Whether anchoring the news inside the Glass-Enclosed Nerve Center or reporting from the scene in Maryland, Virginia or the District, Dick Uliano is always looking for the stories that really impact people's lives.