319,000 people traveled to the Flight 93 National Memorial in 2012 alone. The most of any year since 9-11.
"Certainly it shows that American people and the international communities have a continuing interest in September 11th and paying their respects at the Flight 93 site," Donna Glessner says.
National Park Service Superintendent Jeff Reinbold says seeing groups, especially students, taking an interest in the site, makes the work worth it.
"That's very rewarding to see people who didn't directly experience the attacks come out to the site and get introduced to the experience and it's been a great response from the public so far," Reinbold says.
With more and more people flocking to this site, those in charge of the Flight 93 National Memorial are working to continue adding to the experience.
Construction on a visitor's center, meant to provide information about the September 11th attacks, is set to begin this summer.
"They ask questions that they might not have asked a few years ago but now it feels like enough time has passed that they want to know about the investigation and what the FBI learned here and what it was like to be a first responder to the site," Reinbold says.
And Reinbold says none of those questions would be able to be answered without the help of the more than 70 active volunteers at the site.
"Even 11 years later that spirit of wanting to do something and wanting to help continues to be really strong," Reinbold says.
The memorial is expecting to welcome their 2 millionth guest early this spring.
To view the Flight 93 National Memorial's new website click here.