The North had several strategies, but the one that finally worked was the Anaconda plan (originally called the boa-constrictor plan but later renamed). The plan was to surround the South through the Mississippi River and the coast and work their way in and find General Lee.
Essentially, the strategy that ended up working was the Anaconda Plan originated by then General in Chief Winfield Scott. This plan was given to President Lincoln well before the conflict was underway. Most critics scoffed at the plan as being one that would take too much time. Scott also explained that the war caused by the secession would be long and bloody. There again, no one believed him.
Scott ended up being correct on both counts. The plan is best explained as a simultaneous invasion of the South on three or more battlefronts, including the coastal blockade and the seizure of the Mississippi River.
the union won the civil war !
The Anaconda Plan
There were growing craft unions during the Civil War for a few reasons. One of these reasons that they needed to have unity.
Washington D.C was the unions capital.
The same as now.
the people that were wearing blue uniforms
The USA won the war.
what was the unions plan of attack during the civil war
Finding a good general.
The South's military strategy during the Civil War was to be on the defense. The South also felt that if they could win one big victory they could convince the North to abandon the war.
Nevada was on the unions side in the civil war
It was the stampede or the air raid
the union wanted to divide the south and cut its resources off.
Richmond, VAThe Confederate capital during the civil war was Richmond Virginia. In the unions plan "Anaconda Plan", one was to capture the capital of the confederacy
The souths plan to win the war was to repel the attacks instead of invading the North.
the goals were strategy, strength and smart
I freaking hate social studies projects!
Abraham su cked balls
Keep the ports open
The strategy was to use total war the strategy to burn everything in their paths.