The Jack Trail
Saddle up and hit The Jack Trail, where history, music, horses and distilleries are waiting to be discovered. Visit the small towns that produced music legends and come face-to-face with Civil War stories. Stop along your journey for a sip at legendary distilleries or some mouthwatering country cooking and raise your glass to a road trip to remember.
Inside the glass tower of Bridgestone Arena, visitors can talk with Music City experts for "inside" tips; pick up brochures, maps and coupons; shop for souvenirs; and buy tickets for attractions, all while listening to live music.
Frist Art Museum
This world-class, non-profit exhibition center is dedicated to bringing major American and international exhibits to Nashville, as well as the finest visual art from local, state and regional artists. Gift shop and CafeÌ on site.
This vibrant district was once a mass of abandoned buildings and a railway yard. Today, it is the first LEED* certified neighborhood in the South and a balanced collection of shops, restaurants, residences and office space. Stop in Whiskey Kitchen for "Jack Black Poppers" made with Jack Daniel's Old No. 7 or take in a live bluegrass show at Station Inn. Whiskey Kitchen 118 Twelfth Ave. S. Nashville 615-254-3029 Station Inn 402 Twelfth Ave. S. Nashville 615-255-3307
Yazoo Brewing Company
This 10-year- old Nashville micro-brewer has eight unique beers as well as funky merchandise. Thurs. & Fri., 4-8 p.m.; Sat., 2-8 p.m. Tours: Sat., every hour, 2:30-6:30 p.m.
Lane Motor Museum
You don't have to be a car fanatic to enjoy the 150 unique cars and motorcycles here, including the largest European car collection in the U.S. The vehicles date from the 1920s to present day and feature microcars; military, amphibious, and alternative fuel vehicles; and rare prototypes. Closed Tues. & Wed.
Long Hunter State Park
It's worth the 5-mile drive up Hobson Pike to visit this Tennessee treasure situated along the shores of Percy Priest Lake. The park is divided into three parts named for farming communities now mostly inundated by the reservoir: Couchville, Baker's Grove, and Bryant's Grove. Explore the Sellars Farm State Archeological Area, a protected Native American mounds site dating back to the Mississippian period. Enjoy camping, picnicking, swimming, hiking, backpacking, boating, fishing and observing wildlife.
This small town traces its name to a little square log Presbyterian church, built on the Stones River and named for a Bible passage in the Book of Revelation. From 1941 until the early "™70s, Smyrna was home to Sewart Air Force base, housing over 10,000 military personnel and their families. When it closed, structures were converted into industrial space and an airport. The impound- ment of Percy Priest Lake in the 1960s created a popular outdoor destination and in the 1980s, Nissan North America put Smyrna on the map with the first Japanese auto plant in the U.S.
Sam Davis Home and Plantation
Tour this nine-room, 1820 home and learn its fascinating story. Sam Davis is known as the "Boy Hero of the Confederacy," a courier who was hanged by the Union Army when he refused to reveal the source of classified information - stolen Union battle plans - he was carrying to Confederate authorities. A film and museum highlight the life and death of this Civil War legend, and explore the tumultuous time in Middle Tennessee before, during and after the war.
Nissan North America, Inc.
The manufacturing plant produces several of the top Nissan vehicles, including the all-electric Nissan LEAF. See all parts of the vehicle assembly process, from steel cutting to painting to carpet installation. Tours by advance reservation.
Stones River National Battlefield
This 650-acre park and cemetery are dedicated to preserving the memory of those who fought and died on this crucial Civil War battlefield. Walk where 81,000 soldiers fought and 23,515 were killed, wounded or captured during one of the bloodiest battles of the Civil War. Living history programs presented periodically. Ranger programs, April-Oct; call for times.
Time travel between 1830 and 1930 when you tour the gristmill, schoolhouse, telephone operator's house, doctor's office, general store, and other buildings representing 100 years of early Tennessee life in this historic replica village. If you're lucky, you'll catch the International FolkFest & Car Show in June or the Uncle Dave Macon Days old-time music and dance festival in July. Cannonsburgh is also home to the World's Largest Cedar Bucket. The Murfreesboro Art League keeps a gallery here and offers work- shops and event space. Open May-Dec.
The Heritage Center of Murfreesboro & Rutherford County
Discover downtown's rich history through interactive displays and educational programs. Free, guided walking tours, Mon.- Fri.,10a.m.-3p.m., on the hour. Park & walk to visit pts. 22 & 23.
The Heritage Center of Murfreesboro & Rutherford County
Discover downtown's rich history through interactive displays and educational programs. Free, guided walking tours, Mon.- Fri.,10a.m.-3p.m., on the hour. Park & walk to visit pts. 22 & 23.
This elegant Antebellum mansion was caught in the crossfire of the Civil War in 1862, when Confederates surprised the occupying Union forces camped on the front lawn. The children of the house watched the fighting from the upstairs window. The Union officially surrendered Murfreesboro here, and the town remained in Confederate hands until the Battle of Stones River. Tour the mansion and be transported back to a time of Old South prosperity. Closed Mon. As you come to the intersection of Maney Avenue and East Main Street, catch a glimpse of the fine architecture in East Main Street Historic District (private residences).
Discovery Center at Murfree Spring
Kids of all ages will delight in this hands-on museum and nature center designed to inspire and educate. Check out the exhibits, two-story slide and outdoor Murfree Spring wetlands.
Middle Tennessee State University (MTSU)
Founded in 1911 as one of three state colleges for teacher training, MTSU boasts Centers of Excellence in Historic Preservation and Popular Music "" fitting for a school in this area of Tennessee. Take a walk or drive around this modern campus and its historical core. The MTSU Mineral, Gem & Fossil Museum houses world-class minerals and fossils from every state and over 50 countries. Open Sat., 1-5 p.m. In 1834, Professor James Hamilton was hired to locate the geographic center of Tennessee, today the spot is marked by a stone obelisk. Mineral, Gem & Fossil Museum 122 Ezell Hall MTSU Murfreesboro
1301 E. Main St.
Arts Center of Cannon County
This award-winning center highlights the area's local history and craft traditions, including baskets, chairs, and even moonshine. Host to the annual White Oak Craft Fair every fall, the center also produces local traditional music concerts and recordings, and theatrical productions. Visit the museum and gallery, or stop by The Blue Porch at the Arts Center for some perfected local comfort food.
1424 John Bragg Hwy
Higgins Moonlight Drive-In
Pack up the family car and enjoy new release movies beneath the starlit sky at this popular theater. Open Fri.-Sun.; call for times & schedule.
931 W. Main St.
Short Mountain Distillery
This new distillery is already producing a variety of spirits, including the award-winning, 105- proof authentic Tennessee Moonshine and delicious, 40-proof Apple Pie Moonshine, both available for purchase on site. Stop in for a tour and tasting, but plan for the weather as most of the tour takes place outdoors. Open Tues.-Sat., 9a.m.-4p.m.
Old Stone Fort State Archaeological Park
Visit what may be the most spectacular Woodland-period Native American ceremonial site in the U.S., and the largest and most complex hilltop enclosure in the South. A museum shares the 2,000-year history behind this amazing combination of cliffs, rivers, and man-made mounds, used for over 500 years as a sacred gathering place. Camping, hiking and fishing are available on the park's 876 acres along the Duck River.
Antique World of Manchester
Browse the selection of antique chandeliers, mirrors, tables, chairs, cabinets, glassware, china and decor.
410 Woodbury Hwy
Beans Creek Winery
Tom Brown made his first wine in 1976 in his mom's kitchen with two friends, and has spent 30 years perfecting his award-winning recipe using grapes that grow well in Tennessee. Sample everything from dry reds to sweet whites and visit the gift shop for unique items.
Stop and explore this historic square, lined with shops and curiosities including Toliver's Pawn Shop, Smoot's Flowers & Gifts and Baker Brother's Drug Co., and eateries like The Brew. The 1871 Italianate Coffee County Court- house was built to replace the 1837 court- house burned in a suspicious fire rumored to have been set by a local official who was "short on his books." A renovated furniture store, the Manchester Arts Center serves as a theater, gallery, studio and gift shop. View and purchase local art, or with a little advance planning, catch a show. Coffee Co. Courthouse, 300 Hillsboro Blvd., Manchester, 931-723-5110 Toliver's Pawn Shop, 110 N. Spring St., Manchester, 931-728-2360 Smoot's Flowers & Gifts, 114 E. Main St., Manchester, 931-728-4646 Baker Brothers Drug Co.,120 E. Main St., Manchester, 931-728-3226 The Brew, 121 E. Main St., Manchester, 931-954-0544
300 Hillsboro Blvd.
As you enter downtown, note the 1889 depot and Victorian homes in the North Atlantic Historic District-Depot District (public buildings/private residences). Between shopping and dining, be sure to take your photo in Caboose Park. It's a reminder of the days of the Chattanooga & St. Louis and Nashville & Chattanooga Railroads that helped to grow Tullahoma. For five generations, Clayton's Shoes has served Tullahoma and its 100-year history is captured in memora- bilia on display. You'll find antiques at bargain prices, just down the block at Reminisce Antiques. Locals can't get enough of the great atmo- sphere and food at Daddy Billy's Restaurant & Bar, served with live music and karaoke. Fast Jack's Steaks & Seafood also keeps guests coming back with fabulous food. Clayton's Shoes; 108 W. Lincoln St., Tullahoma; 931-455-2722 Reminisce Antiques; 101 N. Jackson St., Tullahoma; 931-461-9973 Daddy Billy's Restaurant & Bar; 119 N. Atlantic St., Tullahoma; 931-455-6195 Fast Jack's Steaks & Seafood; 122 W. Lincoln St., Tullahoma; 931-455-2194
N.W. Atlantic St.
The Merchants at Cokers
This former Coca-Cola bottling plant has been a part of the community since 1941. Locals remember attending school dances here, and recall the time when it served as a bomb shelter. Today, it's a lovingly restored retail destination, home to Southern Sundaes "" specializing in gelato and sweets, as well as gourmet sandwiches "" and 20+ merchants. Southern Sundaes: 931-273-0010
501 N. Collins St.
Spend a nostalgic evening with the family where movie-goers can see the latest releases.
10251 Tullahoma Hwy/ Hwy 41A
Sample Family Restaurant
Enjoy country cooking at its best; order the daily "meat and three" special with real, down-home flavor.
204 S. Main St.
This historic town dates back to the mid-1800s, grown by the Nashville & Chattanooga Railroad. It had one major hotel then, and hosted guests from all over the country as they awaited their next train. Today, visitors can pass the time by treasure hunting at Lamb House Antiques and shopping for knitting and craft materials at Decherd Needlework. Lamb House Antiques; 215 E. Main St., Decherd; 931-581-4840 Decherd Needlework; 300 E. Main St., Decherd; 931-968-0808
E. Main St.
Old Jail Museum
Tour the restored jail cell and imagine life as a prisoner during the mid-1800s. Also see fascinating artifacts from the Civil War, and pioneer eras, as well as Dinah Shore memorabilia. March-Oct., Tues.-Sat., 10 a.m.- 4 p.m.
400 Dinah Shore Dlvd.
Historic Downtown Winchester
This town square has undergone exciting renovations, energizing the area and preserving its history. If you're visiting in May, don't miss the International Dogwood Festival held right here every year. Indulge your sweet tooth at Designer Cakes, follow the smell of popcorn into historic Oldham Theater or grab a coffee and lunch at San Miguel Coffee Co. and admire the glass windows from Belgium. Browse antiques, artwork, prints, furniture, collectibles, frames, jewelry and more at local shops like First Avenue Gallery, Wishing Well Antiques & Gifts, Winchester Antique Mall, Wenger's Furniture & Gifts, and Inside Stories located in a historic gas station. Designer Cakes; 7 S. College St., # 2, Winchester; 931-962-1300 Oldham Theater; 115 First Ave. N.E., Winchester; 931-967-2516 San Miguel Coffee Co.; 18 S. Jefferson St., Winchester; 931-967-9197 First Avenue Gallery; 109 First Ave. N.W., Winchester; 931-967-2175 Winchester Antique Mall; 122 First Ave. N.W., Winchester; 931-967-9930 Wenger's Furniture & Gifts; 3 S. College St, Winchester; 931-967-8754 Inside Stories; 117 N. High St., Winchester; 931-962-1235
First Ave. N.E.
City of Winchester
Whether you're taking a historic tour, wandering in Harvey botanical garden, reeling in a trophy bass, hiking and rock climbing, or shopping for a great bargain, you'll discover more by the lakeshore in Winchester, Tennessee. A stone's throw fro...
Cowan Welcome Center
101 Cumberland St. E.
Tims Ford State Park
Located on Tims Ford Reservoir, this 2,200-acre site is known for its bass fishing and water recreation. Two marinas inside the park provide the amenities you need for a day on the lake, and there are also bike and hiking trails, a pool and playgrounds. Overnight guests can choose from cozy cabins or RV and camp sites. The picturesque Bear Trace at Tims Ford is part of the Tennessee Golf Trail. Cabin Rental: 800-471-5295 Bear Trace at Tims Ford: 888-558-2327, 931-968-0996
Lynchburg Welcome Center
Start your visit here, just a short walk from the square.
N. Mechanic St.
Enjoy the shops, restaurants, and century-old Moore County Courthouse, all part of a unique and popular historic district. Lynchburg Hardware & General Store is the official Jack Daniel's Gift Shop originally opened 85+ years ago by Mr. Jack's nephew, Lem Motlow. For more souvenirs and merchandise bearing the famous name, visit The Dry Goods General Store, Sully's Gifts, Jackie's Gift Gallery, and Cowboy Jack's 100-Proof Collectibles. If you're hungry, try the "Lynchburg Harley Burger" at Iron Kettle Restaurant or take a seat at the Lynchburg Pharmacy counter for a delicious milkshake. Save room for more sweet treats like Jack Daniel's ice cream at Prince's Parlor or whiskey fudge at Nina's Taste of Tennessee. Bikers, don't miss Judy's Leather for motorcycle-inspired apparel and the Harley- Davidson Store. Outdoorsmen, Tim's Flies & Lies Outfitters is a full-service fly shop offering everything from guides to lessons. No square is complete without a charming antique store and Baker's Antiques is one of the best. Lynchburg Pottery & Gift Gallery has decorative art by local potter Frank Inman and Cow Patties Antiques & Uniques is always full of surprises. Finish up with some history on the hilarious guided tour at Moore County Jail Museum "" well worth the one-dollar donation to the historical society that manages it. Open March- Mid-Dec., 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Lynchburg Hardware & General Store 55 Mechanic St. Lynchburg 931-759-4200 The Dry Goods General Store 197 Main St. Lynchburg 931-759-5531 Sully's Gifts 60 Hiles St. Lynchburg 931-759-4661 Jackie's Gift Gallery 54 Hiles St. Lynchburg 931-759-5676 Cowboy Jack's 50 Hiles St. Lynchburg 931-759-4661 Prince's Parlor 22 Short St. Lynchburg 931-759-7311 Nina's Taste of Tennessee 14 Short St. Lynchburg 931-759-5252 Iron Kettle Restaurant 177 Main St. Lynchburg 931-759-4274 Lynchburg Pharmacy 45 S. Mechanic St. Lynchburg 931-759-7329 Judy's Leather 36 Short St. Lynchburg 931-759-6655 Harley-Davidson Store 6 Short St. Lynchburg 931-759-4430 Tim's Flies & Lies Outfitters 25 Mechanic St. Lynchburg 931-759-5058 Baker's Antiques 215 Main St. Lynchburg 931-759-4964 Lynchburg Pottery & Gift Gallery 26 Short St. Lynchburg 931-759-5205 Cow Patties Antiques & Uniques Public Sq. Lynchburg 931-247-0411 Moore Co. Jail Museum 231 Main St. Lynchburg 931-993-1791
N. Mechanic St.
Jack Daniel Distillery & Visitor Center
This is the oldest registered distillery in the U.S., and the famous place where Jack Daniel first crafted the recipe for Old No.7. It's where the pure, iron-free cave spring water flows, and where every drop of Jack Daniel's Tennessee Sippin' Whiskey is still made today. Take a free tour and get to know Jack.
182 Lynchburg Hwy
From not-so-tropical Middle Tennessee comes Prichard's award-winning rum, recognized as one of the 15 best rums in the world. See the copper pot stills used to make the rum and other spirits, including bestseller Sweet Lucy. Stop by the museum, or sample a cool cocktail while you're here. As you drive into Fayetteville on Hwy 50/ Mulberry Avenue, note the beautiful homes in the Mulberry-Washington-Lincoln Historic District (private residences).
This was one of the first U.S. county seats requiring a court- house square at its center. Today, the Lincoln County Courthouse anchors a vibrant mix of local businesses. People come from miles around to shop the incredible selection at Sir's Fabrics, the largest fabric store in the Southeast. Find collectibles and more at Magnolia Antique Mall and original creations by regional artists at Dragonfly Gallery & Design. For a unique dining experience, enjoy your meal in an old jail cell at Cahoots Restaurant, then catch a first-run movie at the 1951 Lincoln Theatre.
Main Ave. S.
Sam Davis Museum
Located in the Sam Davis Avenue Historic District, this museum stands on the spot where the "Boy Hero of the Confederacy" was executed on November 27, 1863. Captured with damaging information, Davis chose death rather than betray his source. See memorabilia including leg irons worn by the hero. Open 3rd Sun. of month.
Giles County Trail of Tears Memorial
This site commemorates the Cherokee people who walked the Trail of Tears, the forced exodus from Middle Tennessee to present-day Oklahoma. It also stands as a monument to David Crockett's strong opposition to the Indian Removal Act of 1830, which passed by only one vote. Notice the 1855 Queen Anne-style house, now a bank, once home to Governor John C. Brown. He was a key figure in establishing the Tennessee State Constitution.
Loaded with history, this is a great place to explore. Pick up a walking tour brochure. Be sure to note the 1909 neo-classical Giles County Courthouse, arguably one of the finest in the state, as well as the Sam Davis Monument on the south lawn. Stop in storefronts like the 1891 Abernathy Hardware for an authentic shopping experience or cool off with an ice-cold Coke at historic Reeve's Drug Store. It's also a great place to grab lunch. Take in a show at STAAR Theater, a pre-Civil War opera house, browse an eclectic collection of items at Dutchman's Antiques and visit the Giles County Library & Museum to see historical artifacts. If you run into a large colorful bird, don't be alarmed. It's just our way of welcoming you to the "Wild Turkey Capital of Tennessee." Giles Co. Courthouse 1 Public Sq. Pulaski 931-424-4044 Abernathy Hardware 11 N. 1st St. Pulaski 931-363-2593 Reeve's Drug Store 125 N. 1st St. Pulaski 931-363-2561 STAAR Theater 105 N. 1st St. Pulaski 931-363-8804 Dutchman's Antiques 213 N. 1st St. Pulaski 931-363-8080 Giles Co. Library & Museum 122 S. 2nd St. Pulaski 931-363-2720
N. 1st St.
Lairdland Farm House & Civil War Museum
This beautifully restored Antebellum home is filled with handsome antique furniture and an extensive private collection of Civil War artifacts. The Lairdland Farm is a century farm.
3238 Blackburn Hollow Rd.
Milky Way Farms
During the 1930s, Frank Mars built a successful farm here, employ- ing locals and saving the area economically. Mars and his wife, Ethel, owned the confectionery company Mars Candy, makers of "" you guessed it "" the Milky Way Bar. Today, the historic site is a retreat center, weddings and receptions, various weekend horse races, you can ride the horse trails anytime for a minimal fee. Call to schedule your tour or wedding today. Open by appointment.
This small town dates back to 1810, a stop on the old stagecoach pike connecting Nashville to Decatur, Alabama. The railroad boom of the 1850s and '60s brought the Central-Southern line and with it, a viable economy. During the Civil War, much of Lynnville was burned and for a long period, occupied by Union forces. Learn more history at the Lynnville Railroad Museum where you can board a restored 1927 steam locomotive and sit in the conductor's seat. Stop in Soda Pop Junction for the Southern buffet or a "Big Johnny Burger." Visit Colonel Littleton Ltd., a one-of-a-kind shop for leather gift items and personalized heirlooms. Lynnville Railroad Museum 162 Mill St. Lynnville 931-478-0880 Soda Pop Junction 141 Mill St. Lynnville 931-527-0007 Colonel Littleton Ltd. 135 Mill St. Lynnville 931-527-0593
In 1830, this town was named for its location: near the corner where the counties of Giles, Maury, Bedford and Lincoln came together. Once part of Giles, it joined Marshall County in 1870.
Founded in the early 1800s, Lewisburg was named for frontier explorer Meriwether Lewis of the famed duo Lewis and Clark. The historic downtown has unique shops and eateries surrounding the stately Marshall County Courthouse, and a monument honoring Confederate Civil War veterans. Formerly the Dixie Theater, this 1913 building is now Marshall County Community Theatre and silent movies have been replaced with live performances, talent shows, and programs. You'll find everything expected at Parson's Pharmacy "" a local drug store with gifts and other curiosities. Oddly enough, Ladies Rest Room is exactly what it seems "" a public restroom for women built in the mid-1920s to accommodate the wives of farmers who came to town for business. Marshall Co. Courthouse 101 First Ave. Lewisburg 931-270-5989 Marshall Co. Community Theatre 203 First Ave. N. Lewisburg 931-270-8225 Parson's Pharmacy 122 Second Ave N. Lewisburg 931-359-3398 Ladies Rest Room 105 First Ave. N. Lewisburg
101 1st Ave.
Shelbyville Historic Square
Established in 1810, this town has a long history as a trade center, first depending on the Duck River and then the railroad in the mid-1800s. During the Civil War, it was known as "Little Boston" for its pro-Union stance. The square is home to historic buildings like the Bedford County Courthouse, the fifth to stand on this spot. Confederate soldiers accidentally set fire to the courthouse here in 1863; another was burned by a lynch mob. Amidst the history, you'll find great shopping like J. Jordan Boutique for fashion and accessories, Pomegranate for wonderful gifts adn Thak Book Store for rare titles and bestsellers. The Antiques, Art and Collectibles Mall is a former hardware store packed with antiques and home decor items. For entertainment,visit this former apparel manufacturing site, now The Fly: Arts Center & Museum, to catch a theatre performance or enjoy the art gallery. The ornate deco Capri Theatre nearby shows current movies. Enjoy the daily lunch special at The Coffee Break or refresh with a with a gourmet coffee and made-from-scratch pastry. As you drive north on Deery Street, you're passing through the East Shelbyville Historic District (public buildings and private residences). Some of the architecture in these 10 blocks dates back to the early 1800s. Bedford Co. Courthouse Public Sq. Shelbyville J. Jordan Boutique 104 Public Sq. E. Shelbyville 931-684-9695 Pomegranate 107 Public Sq. S. Shelbyville 931-684-3673 That Book Store 115 E. Depot St. Shelbyville 931-684-6632 Antiques Mall 123 Public Sq. S. Shelbyville 931-680-4745 The Fly 204 S. Main St. Shelbyville 931-684-8359 Capri Theatre 201 Depot St. Shelbyville 931-684-7306 The Coffee Break 121 Public Sq. S. Shelbyville 931-680-2552
104 Public Sq. E.
J. Jordan Boutique
This wonderful small town dates back to 1852, established by local merchant A.D. Fugitt. Today, it's a thriving arts community and home of The Webb School, a renowned preparatory academy. Its downtown row of eclectic shops and eateries draw tourists throughout the year. You'll find accessories, clothes, gifts and more at Doodle Bug Too and unique decor at Designz By You, as well as a coffee bar. Antiques shops are a Bell Buckle specialty and the selection here is as varied as the structures themselves. From an 1890s dry goods store to a rustic old mill to a former horse stable, check out: Phillips General Store, for painted primitives, architectural pieces and vintage textiles. Bell Buckle Antiques and Vera's Pearls, for glassware, collectibles, linens, quilts, pottery, primitives, jewelry and hand-painted porcelain. Livery Stable Antique Mall and Bell Buckle Antique & Craft Mall, for treasures galore and unique gifts. Bluebird Antiques & Ice Cream Parlor, for hand-dippedicecream,old-fashionedbanana splits, fudge and fresh friendship bread. Doodle Bug Too 14 Railroad Sq. Bell Buckle 931-389-9009 Designz By You 2 Railroad Sq. Bell Buckle 931-389-6060 Phillips General Store Railroad Sq. Bell Buckle 931-389-6547 Bell Buckle Antiques Railroad Sq. Bell Buckle 931-389-6174 Vera's Pearls 24 Railroad Sq. Bell Buckle 931-389-0011 Livery Stable Antique Mall 107 Main St. Bell Buckle 615-389-6354 Bell Buckle Antique & Craft Mall 112 Main St. Bell Buckle 931-389-6174 Bluebird Antiques & Ice Cream Parlor 15 Webb Rd. Bell Buckle 931-389-6549 Bell Buckle Press 105 Webb Rd. E. Bell Buckle 931-389-6878
Bell Buckle Chamber of Commerce
The delightful small town of Bell Buckle dates back to 1852, established by local merchant A.D. Fugitt. Today, it's a thriving arts community and home of The Webb School, a renowned preparatory academy. Downtown Bell Buckle has charming rows of eclect...
Sample award- winning wines and drink in the breath- taking sunset from this tasting lodge, built from rustic timbers and Tennessee fieldstone. The covered deck features incredible views of the rolling hills and countryside.
Martin's Bar-B-Que Joint
Bon Appetit magazine named Martin's a "Top 10 BBQ Restaurant" and Garden & Gun magazine called its Redneck Taco one of the "100 Southern Foods You Absolutely, Positively Must Try Before you Die."
7238 Nolensville Rd.
Grassmere Historic Home and Farm
Situated on the 200-acre Grassmere estate, this zoo is home to African elephants, Bengal tigers, red pandas and more in beautifully designed habitats, including Kangaroo Kickabout opening in 2013. Kids love the Jungle Gym, the largest community-built playground in the U.S. The historic Grassmere House still stands on the grounds, providing a glimpse into 1880s farm life.
3777 Nolensville Pk.
Nashville, TN 37211
Tennessee Agricultural Museum
At Ellington Agricultural Center, this former horse barn houses a collection of artifacts from the 19th and early 20th centuries including tools, textiles, woodworks and farm equipment. Explore the log cabin, garden, and nature trail.
440 Hogan Rd.
Travellers Rest Plantation & Museum
This 1799 home was built by Circuit Judge John Overton, friend of Andrew Jackson. He called it Travellers Rest for the relief he felt upon arriving here after long hours on horseback. The 2,300-acre plantation produced cotton with the help of about 50 slaves. The site served as Confederate General John B. Hood's headquarters the night before the Civil War Battle of Nashville in 1864, and sustained some damage during the conflict. Take a self-guided tour of the grounds, or stay for a guided home tour.
Radnor Lake State Park
This lake was created in 1913 by the L&N Railroad company as a reservoir to supply water for its steam engines. A major grassroots effort resulted in Radnor Lake's official preservation —established in 1973 as the state's first natural area and protected eco-system. It's a great place for a short hike near a quiet lake, just outside the city's hum.
Fort Negley Park and Visitors Center
In February 1862, during the Civil War, Confederate commanders had abandoned any attempt to keep control of Nashville. Union forces moved in quickly and built this star-shaped limestone block structure covering four acres of land, with newly freed slaves providing the labor. Fort Negley never saw much action, as the 1864 Battle of Nashville was largely fought farther south of the city. The fort was restored as part of a WPA* project in the 1930s. Explore the new Visitors Center to learn the story of the nearly 3,000 people who built the fort and the soldiers and city it served.
Adventure Science Center
This hands-on learning center is tons of fun for kids of all ages. Complete your astronaut training and tour the solar system at the Space Chase exhibit, get up close and personal at BodyQuest, the interactive exhibit about the human body, and gaze at the stars at the Sudekum Planetarium
Nashville's Music Mile
Walk part of this one-mile stretch that connects downtown to Music Row and enjoy these highlights: Schermerhorn Symphony Center - Visit the home of Nashville's Grammy Award-winning symphony, opened in 2006. A state-of-theart concert hall, it occupies a full city block and includes a public garden, Arpeggio Café and education center. Country Music Hall of Fame & Museum - Inside this unique building is an intimate look at America's music. See one-of-a-kind memorabilia, photos and video, invaluable recordings, traveling exhibits, live shows, a museum store, and Two Twenty - Two Grille. Music City Walk of Fame - A tribute to Nashville-connected musicians of all genres, this park features star markers dedicated to artists including Roy Orbison, Reba McEntire and the Fisk Jubilee Singers. The Nashville Music Garden features roses named for songs, singers and the city including the Brenda Lee, Coal Miner's Daughter and Widow of the South.
Broadway Historic Entertainment District
The collection of music venues and watering holes here drowned the sorrows and launched the careers of many music stars. Bars like Tootsie's Orchid Lounge became a sort of "backstage" for up-and-coming performers like Willie Nelson and Patsy Cline, making the "37 steps" in the alley between Tootsie's and the Ryman famous. More favorites include Robert's Western World, The Stage, Legends Corner; the honky tonks in Printers Alley, just a few blocks away; and Station Inn in The Gulch. Hatch Show Print – Nestled along Broadway is one of the oldest working letterpress print shops in America. For 125 years, Hatch has printed concert posters for musicians ranging from country's original legends to popular contemporary artists.
Broadway, between 4th & 5th Av