1. Burnt Corn Creek (July 27, 1813)
  2. Fort Mims (August 30, 1813)
  3. Holy Ground (December 14, 1813)
  4. Econochaca (January 8, 1814)
  5. Hillabee Creek (January 27, 1814)
  6. Emuckfaw (January 22-24, 1814)
  7. Enotachopo Creek (March 14, 1814)
  8. Horseshoe Bend (March 27, 1814)
  9. Autossee (November 29, 1814)
  10. New Town (January 1818)

These battles were significant in the course of the Creek War, with some resulting in significant losses on both sides and others leading to the eventual surrender of the Creek Indians. Fort Strother played a role in several of these battles, as it was strategically located near many of the key areas of conflict.

The Battle of Tallushatchee was a military engagement fought between American forces under the command of Major General Andrew Jackson and Creek Indian warriors during the Creek War on November 3, 1813. The battle took place near the Coosa  River in present-day Alabama.

During the engagement, Jackson's army of approximately 1,200 soldiers attacked a fortified Creek village, which was defended by an estimated force of around 1,000 Creek warriors. Despite facing heavy resistance, the American forces were able to overcome the Creek defenders and captured the village.

The battle resulted in approximately 200 Creek warriors killed and around 80 captured, while American casualties numbered around 15 killed and 85 wounded. The Battle of Tallushatchee was a significant victory for American forces during the Creek War and helped to establish Jackson's reputation as a military leader.