Explore Music City through its history, food, drink, and art on these tours.
There’s something for everyone this summer at your local library branch.
Here’s what to know before the festival — celebrating its 50th anniversary in 2023 — takes over downtown Nashville for four days of country music on June 8-11.
Do you hear that sizzle? It’s the sound of locally-produced meats, spices, sides, and more hitting the grill for your weekend barbecue.
You might be stuffed from your meal, but you won’t want to skip out on dessert after taking note of these strawberry sweet treats.
Eat and Drink
Over 15 Black-owned restaurants and businesses will be offering specials or discounted menu items in the week leading up to Juneteenth.
Soak up the sun this summer with outdoor patios broken down by area.
If you visit on Saturday, make plans to stop by the Nolensville Farmers Market for fresh produce and more.
Regardless of which sip you prefer to pour — you’ll want to drink up this content, which recognizes Nashville’s beverage scene the entire month of July.
Travel and Outdoors
If you’re searching for a way to get active and switch up your scenery, consider adding one of these nature walks to this month’s calendar.
No boat of your own? No problem. Cue GetMyBoat and Boatsetter, where you can rent a boat Airbnb-style and enjoy our local waterways.
Pack your bags for a trip to one of these popular nonstop destinations. Plus, keep an eye out for new routes.
Nashville, TN knows a thing or two about tourism and these stats from the NCVC speak volumes.
Several properties in Music City were recognized by the Metropolitan Historical Commission for their preservation efforts. The 2023 award recipients were honored during a ceremony on Thursday, May 18.
Plus, the new bar finally has a name ahead of next month’s preview event.
Bookmark this story for your upcoming spring projects.
As it turns out, Music City might have had several opportunities to earn its
stripes notes before the name really stuck.
The 16-stop tour begins downtown and covers most areas of Nashville.
Reduce, reuse, recycle: How a Nashville proposal could prompt a greener response to construction waste
If the new legislation is approved, it would introduce recycling requirements for developers and construction sites in phases beginning July 1, 2024.
Most of us probably don’t have our state flags memorized, but it’s worth studying up: Our flag’s design reflects centuries of history.