The site of Chusto-Talasah is covered on one side of the creek by an asphalt parking lot (next to what was a bingo hall the last time I was there). A marker is nearby, erected by the Tulsa County Historical Society. The other side of the creek has been home to a sand mining operation for years and years and is many feet below the elevation of the original battlefield. (Thus, the site is listed in the Civil War Battlefield Preservation Commission's inventory as "destroyed".)
The site of Chustenallah is on privately-owned land and accessible only be driving across other privately-owned land. But at last viewing was intact.
If you will send me by private e-mail your address (or call me) I'll send you a touring map of the corners of Missouri, Arkansas, Oklahoma, and Kansas. The map identifies 33 Civil War related sites, museums, battlefields, and cemeteries, along with 35 historic markers. The tour will take a long three-day weekend or three or more short trip weenends.
Ralph Jones, Superintendent
Honey Springs Battlefield
1863 Honey Springs Btlfld. Rd.
Checotah, OK 74426-6301
P.s. Our site is open Tuesday-Saturday from 8 to 5 and Sundays from 1 to 5. It has a temporary visitors center (named in honor of Dr. LeRoy H. Fischer, Regents Oppenheim Research Professor of History, emeritus, at the Oklahoma State University). It also has 55 wayside exhibit signs with text and photographs and maps that explain the battle and its results.
I hope you'll be able to visit.