Mission Statement:

The Georgia Geocachers Association (GGA), the oldest Geocaching club in the world, is a group of people whose purpose is to encourage, publicize and support Geocaching in the state of Georgia. We meet monthly to share stories and to develop the sport within Georgia.  We have a state-wide scope, supporting both individual cachers and regional clubs.

GGA News:

The new 2022 GGA coins are here!! 

The GGA store sells all kinds of merchandise featuring the new GGA logo! From clothing to water bottles to key chains, you can find it here! Your order can be picked up at an event or shipped right to your door!

Looking for GGA coins and pathtags? You can buy them here as well!

Every purchase helps support the GGA so we can continue to host great events and activities!

Check it out: GGA Store

See the latest GGA Challenge leaderboard here!

We are pleased to announce that the Winter portion of the GGA Challenges has now come to a close, and the Summer portion will begin on July 5th!

We are switching things up and going from Team challenges to Individual challenges. If you would like to participate, please email us at ggachallenges@gmail.com before midnight on July 4th. Anyone is welcome to play regardless of if you played in the Winter portion or not. So if you or any of your friends would like to join, now is the time! More information about the Challenges can be found on the GGA Facebook page.

We look forward to hearing from you!

Summer is here and that means more geocachers will be on the move out on the trails. While it's great to be outdoors finding caches, we need to remember that other creatures come out to enjoy the trails and sunshine too. So here is what you need to know about the most venomous snakes in Georgia.

According to The Georgia Department of Natural Resources' wildlife division, there are six types of venous snakes in the state. 

  • Cottonmouth - This snake has a triangular head and can be found on land and in water. 
  • Copperhead - This snake also has a triangular head. It has a tan and brown body and is responsible for most of the bites in GA.
  • Timber Rattlesnake - This snake can grow to six feet long. It is active from early Spring to late Fall. 
  • Eastern Coral Snake - This snake is highly venomous. Here is a tip to identify it - "Red touch yellow, deadly fellow; red touch black, venom lack."
  • Eastern Diamondback Rattlesnake - This snake is the largest of the rattlesnakes. It is most prevalent in South Georgia. 
  • Pigmy Rattlesnake - This snake is small and has a tiny rattle. It often hides in leaf litter and can be very hard to spot.

Go out and find caches, but stay mindful so that you can have a safe and enjoyable summer!



We are pleased to announce your new GGA Steering Committee for 2022! 

Returning members: 

  • D'An (LRHG73) and Amy (Team Shurtle)
  • Paul and David (Ignatiusreilly)
  • Monica and Chris (GeauxTeam!)

New members:

  • John (JMOBR)
  • Christa (Nurse 1) 
  • Joy (ktsmom)