Skip to Content

38 Fun Things to Do in Nashville

Music City (aka Nashville) seems to have it all. There is live music basically any hour of the day, fun places to hang out and relax, and history stretching back to the early days of America. And don’t forget the incredible food. We’ve spent a lot of time exploring the city and learning about all the best things to do in Nashville, Tennessee.

Lots of neon signs for bars along a street in Nashville in the background. Signs in the foreground: "Welcome to The District, A Preserve America Community" and "Nashville: Live Music Venues."

See a songwriter at The Listening Room, grab a drink at the speakeasy Patterson House, or browse the Nashville Farmers Market. From finding cool street art to learning to curl on the ice at Tee Line, we’ve got you covered.

Here’s a look at some of our favorite ways to spend time in the city. 

See a show at a listening room

Three guitar players seated on stage at The Listening Room Cafe.
Trey Lewis, Alyssa Jacey, and Nolan Neal at The Listening Room Cafe

There’s no shortage of great music in Nashville, but the bars and honky tonks—especially downtown—can get a little crazy. If you’re looking for a more relaxing environment, consider one of the venues featuring song writers and up-and-coming performers.

Bluebird Cafe is the classic listening room. It’s super popular, and even their open mic nights sell out faster than you can say “Music City.” The aptly-named The Listening Room Cafe is a great alternative for hearing works straight from the song writers of both new songs and chart-topping hits. They also serve good food and have valet parking. It’s a great date night spot.

Browse Nashville Farmers Market

One of the restaurants at the Nashville Farmers Market.
One of the eateries inside the farmers market

Open year-round, Nashville Farmers Market is home to a variety of not only farmers but artisans, restaurateurs, crafters, and more. Since it began in the early 1800s, the market has been a bustling place and a must see in town.

The Farmers Market covered farm sheds host up to 100 farmers–depending on the season–along with dairies, cheese-makers, and others selling their products. Inside the market are 20 restaurants and shops. Whether you’re looking for gourmet pizza, Jamaican specialties, or anything in between, you’re likely to find it here.

Visit Robert’s Western World

Band on stage at a honky tonk with memorabilia and neon signs on the walls.
Performers at Robert’s Western World

On our first trip to the city, a Nashville native told us that the only honky tonk on Broadway that locals go to is Robert’s Western World. We can’t confirm that, but the recommendation made us change our plans and head for the place with the boot and guitar sign.

Honky tonks don’t have a cover charge, so you can grab a stool, order the house specialty—a fried bologna sandwich—and pay what you wish when the band passes the tip jar. Live bands play essentially all day, providing the soundtrack for visitors two-stepping just in front of the stage. The classic country tunes give the place a laid back but fun atmosphere if you want to have a good time without feeling like you’re in the middle of a rock concert.

Seek out street art

Collage of colorful street art murals.
Some of the city’s great street art

Nashville is packed with street art. Hidden in alleys, under bridges, in parking lots—murals and artworks seem to be everywhere. Finding them around the city feels like a scavenger hunt. Luckily, you never have to look too far.

One of the most popular murals in town is the “WhatLiftsYou Wings mural” by Kelsey Montague, which you can find in The Gulch. There’s even a painted line on the sidewalk to show people where to patiently wait a turn for a photo. When you’re done there, take a walk down 11th Avenue South to see what other murals you can find.

Beyond The Gulch, the Germantown and East Nashville neighborhoods have lots of street art. Wander the area near Werthan Lofts or take a drive down Gallatin Pike to see some of the highlights of the ever-changing canvas.

Try hot chicken

Basket of hot chicken in front of a Hattie B's sign.
Hattie B’s best

Trying hot chicken is at the top of the must do list. After it’s fried, the chicken is topped with a cayenne pepper sauce before it is neatly positioned between a slice of white bread and pickle chips. Depending on your request, the sauce can vary from mild to sweet-Jesus-this-is-spicy. Add black eyed peas, baked beans, French fries, or pimento mac-and-cheese, and you’re good to go.

Prince’s Hot Chicken is the original place to try Nashville hot chicken. They’ve been making it delicious and down home for over 80 years. Bolton’s also comes highly recommended. My choice is Hattie B’s — a local staple.

See the Parthenon

Full-scale replica of the Parthenon in Nashville TN.
The Parthenon

Centennial Park is home to a full-size replica of the Parthenon, originally built in 1897. Now an art museum, its centerpiece is an imposing 42-foot-tall statue of Athena covered in gold leaf, as it would have been in the Parthenon in Athens. Not exactly an expected sight in the American South.

See The Parthenon and other landmarks the easy way on a half-day city tour or this 2.5-hour Segway tour. To do it all at your own pace, the hop-on hop-off trolley is a great option.

Play around at Tee Line

People curling stones on an ice rink.
People learning to curl at Tee Line

For something a little unexpected, head to Tee Line. A visit to the city’s first curling venue is what to do in Nashville when you want something off the typical tourist track. This fun space has classes where you can learn to curl, bowling lanes, and lots of food, drink, and TVs for when you want a break from the recreation.

Tee Line features daily happy hour specials, and there is always something fun happening here, so it’s great to visit even if you only want to be a spectator.

Get outside at Cheekwood Estate & Gardens

Rectangle-shaped pool with a sculpture at the end set in a garden.
One of the beautiful water features at Cheekwood

Cheekwood Estate & Gardens is a must if getting outdoors is on your list. The beautiful botanical garden spans 55 acres and features 12 distinct gardens and a woodland walking trail. It’s an easy place to lose yourself for hours among the trees and blooming flowers. We’ve been in spring and winter, and it was stunning in both seasons.

There are seasonal festivals and events like the spring Cheekwood in Bloom that features over 150,000 blooming bulbs and Cheekwood Lights, which includes over one million lights during the holiday season. The estate’s art galleries showcase some of the 7000 works in its permanent collection—including sculpture, paintings, and artifacts from around the world—as well as temporary exhibitions.

Sample spirits at a local distillery

Display of grain and Tennessee whiskey filtering process.
Jack Daniel’s shows how the whiskey is made

Distilleries are always on the top of our list any time we visit a new destination. About 90 minutes from Nashville in Lynchburg, you’ll find the home of the top-selling American whiskey in the world—Jack Daniel’s. A tour of the Jack Daniel’s distillery demonstrates the care and craftsmanship that goes into this line of incredibly popular beverages.

Whether you’re a Jack drinker or not, we couldn’t recommend the tour here more highly. And, if you are a Jack drinker, definitely take the tasting tour. It’s one of the best things to do in Tennessee! If you’d like to visit Jack Daniel’s but don’t want to drive yourself, check out this convenient transportation option.

Bottles of spirits on the bar at Nelson's Green Brier Distillery.
Some of Nelson’s Green Brier products

If you want to stick a little closer to Music City, there are several great Nashville distilleries to visit. Three of our favorites are Corsair Distillery, Nelson’s Green Brier Distillery, and Nashville Craft Distillery.

At Corsair’s location at Marathon Village, visitors can sample spirits or take a behind-the-scenes tour. Nelson’s Green Brier Distillery offers tours, tastings, and cocktail experiences featuring their bourbons that are made using pre-Prohibition family recipes. Nashville Craft Distillery produces small-batch spirits like gin and bourbon as well as unique offerings made from sorghum. I particularly like their spiced honey liqueur.

Stroll the Seigenthaler pedestrian bridge

Bridge over the Cumberland River.
The John Seigenthaler Pedestrian Bridge

The John Seigenthaler Pedestrian Bridge spans the Cumberland River and connects downtown to the football stadium. There is no automobile traffic, so cyclists and walkers move at their own pace, often stopping to take photos of the river and downtown. It’s a very pleasant place for a walk.

Try artisan chocolate at Olive and Sinclair

White brick wall painted with an old fashioned advertisement for "Olive & Sinclair Co., Makers of Southern Artisam Chocolate and Fine Candy Made Right Here in Nashville."
Outside Olive & Sinclair’s delicious store

Located in a 19th-century building in East Nashville, Olive and Sinclair is the city’s premier chocolate maker. They pride themselves on being Tennessee’s first “bean-to-bar” chocolate company, roasting and grinding the cacao and making their unique flavors on-site. Stop by to try their sea salt chocolate, duck fat caramels, or other specialties.

If you want to see the process at work, take one of the Saturday tours. There are plenty of samples available on the 45-minute tour, and you’ll learn all there is to know about how the artisan chocolate is made.

Visit the Ryman Auditorium

Orange brick building with lots of windows
The Ryman

In many ways, the Ryman Auditorium made Nashville the capital of country music. For over 30 years, it was the home of the Grand Ole Opry, which was broadcast from the stage every week.

Today, visitors can take a self-guided tour of the hallowed auditorium and hear Trisha Yearwood, Nicole Kidman, and others talk about the history of the building and its performers on audio information panels. You can take a photo on the Ryman’s famous stage and even make a record. If a tour isn’t quite your speed, grab a ticket to one of the musical performances that still happen here most nights.

See Hatch Show Print

Letterpresses and posters in a print shop.
Hatch Show Print is a city landmark

Hatch Show Print’s distinctive letterpress printing style is known throughout the South. Its images of Americana—especially those related to music and art—and its vintage lettering have made it sought after by entertainers and businesses. One of the oldest working letterpress print shops in America, Hatch Show Print is open for tours, and you can even make your own prints at one of their regular block parties.

We loved browsing all the examples from art through the years and seeing presses and fonts on display. When you’re finished, pop into Bajo Sexto Taco (in the same building) for great street tacos. We loved the carnitas and the coconut shrimp tacos. You can even grab a margarita to go.

Enjoy the view at a rooftop bar

Rooftop bar at sunset featuring seats and a view over Broadway.
Lookout at Ole Red

Nashville is blessed with dozens of rooftop bars with picturesque views and lots of ambiance. From pool decks and live music to seating in swings and private cabanas, they are great places to chill out and enjoy your beverage of choice.

On Broadway, Lookout at Ole Red is our go-to spot—it’s a bit more refined than some places and has a great view of the action. In The Gulch, our choice is Up, a rooftop lounge where you can relax on the couches or chat by the fire pits. In the Arts District, the super cool Bobby Hotel has a premium rooftop lounge. You can grab a seat at the bar or hang out in the bus. In winter, you may even find yourself in one of their igloos or chic cedar cabins.

Hang out at Pinewood

Bowling alley at Pinewood Social.
The bowling alley at Pinewood Social

Pinewood is…well, it’s almost impossible to come up with a short phrase to describe this distinctive, genius space. A restaurant, coffee shop, bowling alley, outdoor oasis, and co-working space all rolled into one, Pinewood Social serves just about every need.

Pinewood Social is a great place to have a cup of coffee and get some work done during the day before visiting the pool and grabbing dinner and a cocktail in the evening. And don’t forget the bocce ball. If we lived in Nashville, we’d be here all the time. Instead, we have to settle for having the smashburger and crispy tater tots on every visit.

Visit the National Museum of African American Music

People standing at illuminated tables in a dark room filled with colorful, lit up exhibits.
Some of the interactive exhibits at NMAAM

From spirituals to hip hop, the National Museum of African American Music (NMAAM) traces the evolution and impact of Black music in America. The 56,000-square-foot space is full of interactive exhibits that let visitors hear a huge range of songs and see how artists across generations and genres collaborated and influenced each other to create some of the best songs ever written.

Visitors can curate their own playlist of songs they like by scanning personalized bracelets as they move through the exhibits. They can also make their own beats and sing along with a gospel choir. In addition to the interactive elements, NMAAM has lots of memorabilia ranging from early hymnals and songbooks to costumes and platinum records.

Have a drink at the Patterson House

Whiskey cocktail on a bar.
A whiskey cocktail at the Patterson House

At this speakeasy on Division Street, a floor-length velvet curtain separates the entryway from the main bar. It’s the first sign that the Patterson House is a kind of cool you don’t experience many places. To get in, there must be a seat for you. No seat, no drink. It all contributes to the upscale but relaxed environment where the bartenders will engage with you at length before recommending one of their custom-crafted cocktails.

In addition to the drinks, you’ll also find a menu featuring delicious bites like shrimp corn dogs, fried brie, and fried chicken po’ boy sliders. It gets busy here, so show up near opening or closing time if you don’t want to wait.

Shop at Marathon Village

Red brick exterior of Marathon Village.
Marathon Village

At Marathon Village, a former automobile plant has been re-purposed into a cool shopping center and creative community in the North Gulch neighborhood. There are art studios, galleries, and home decor and gift shops. You’ll even find Antique Archaeology—the shop owned by the guy in the History Channel’s American Pickers show—and one of the famous “I Believe in Nashville” murals.

The building renovation was a decades-long labor of love resulting in a contemporary space that’s full of history. In open spaces throughout the building, there is old equipment from the original factory and panels describing the building’s illustrious past.

Indulge at Five Daughters Bakery

Maple glazed donut under the illuminated Five Daughters Bakery sign.
The donuts are Five Daughters Bakery are really something special

The donuts at Five Daughters Bakery are the best I’ve ever had. Ever.

With five locations, this family-run bakery makes a variety of donuts. There are traditional yeast donuts and vegan and paleo options. But what they’re known for is their 100-layer donut–the combination of a donut and croissant is rolled in sugar, filled with cream, and glazed. I’m head-over-heels for the maple glazed donut. SO. GOOD.

Visit the Hermitage Hotel

Black chairs in front of black and green wall.
The famous bathroom at the Hermitage Hotel

The Hermitage Hotel is one of the finest places to stay in Music City. At over 100 years old, the hotel has welcomed just about everybody who’s anybody (there was a Keith Urban sighting during our visit!). One of the quirkiest reasons to visit the hotel is the Art Deco men’s bathroom. Located just off the hotel lobby, it has consistently been noted as the best bathroom in America.

The large loo is decorated with bright green and black glass tiles and green fixtures. You can stop a moment in the two-seat shoeshine station that greets you when you pass through the door. At this point, it’s so famous that the bathroom is also open for women. And photos.

Sink your teeth into a Goo Goo Cluster

Ice cream topped with Goo Goo Clusters in front of decorated wall.
Ice cream topped with Goo Goo clusters is a dream

Take peanuts, caramel, and marshmallow, and coat it in milk chocolate, and you get what is essentially the perfect candy bar—a Goo Goo Cluster. Invented in 1912, this classic candy has its own outpost in the heart of downtown.

At the Goo Goo Chocolate Co., you can find varieties of the clusters or go all-out at their dessert bar with different kinds of fudge, ice cream, and other treats. I did the classic with a spin—premium vanilla ice cream topped with a chopped peanut butter Goo Goo Cluster. It was heaven.

To immerse yourself in this chocolate world even more, consider their make-your-own chocolate bar classes or a class that pairs chocolate with wines and spirits.

Tour Belle Meade Historic Site

Large white house with columns.
Belle Meade Mansion

Once home to the wealthiest family in the city and the largest thoroughbred horse farm in the US, Belle Meade plantation welcomed presidents and countless notable people at its height. Tours offer a glimpse into the life of the moneyed class around the Civil War and beyond. Visitors can tour the mansion, and learn about the owners and the lives of the enslaved people who built the family’s fortune. It’s an interesting and educational experience to get a brief peek into the Old South.

Try biscuits at Loveless Cafe

Biscuits and jam on a plate.
Glorious biscuits at Loveless Cafe

Loveless Cafe in southwest Nashville is known for its all-day breakfast, particularly its biscuits. The flaky pillows of love—served with homemade preserves, of course—come alongside almost everything on the menu. That’s because they’re delicious and rival the cooking of any Southern grandma. Made from scratch every day, the biscuits are worth the 25-minute trip outside of town.

See our recommendations for a weekend itinerary in Nashville.

Hang out in Printers Alley

Signs advertising clubs and restaurants in Printers Alley.
The clubs and bars of Printers Alley

Once the center of the city’s printing industry (hence the name), Printers Alley is a National Historic District. But, more importantly for visitors, it’s a center of nightlife in the heart of downtown. With nightclubs, karaoke joints, bars, and places for live music, Printers Alley is a fun place for a night out. Check out Bourbon Street Blues & Boogie Bar for blues music and a Hurricane or grab a bite to eat at Skull’s Rainbow Room.

Try a flight at Diskin Cider

Flight of 4 glasses of hard cider in a wooden carrier on a table.
A flight of options at Diskin Cider

Diskin Cider is Nashville’s first (and only!) craft cidery. Using fresh pressed apples, they make a range of cider flavors ranging from traditional dry to hopped to fruit flavors and even fruit tea. Our favorites were the semi-sweet and the seasonal cinnamon flavor.

The key to Diskin Cider’s product line is that none of the ciders is overly sweet—there’s no sugar or anything artificial added. Plus, they’re gluten free. There are about 10 ciders available at the tasting room, plus a couple of beers and lots of cocktail choices (some incorporating the ciders). Food offerings include pizzas, wings, and salad.

Browse Five Points Alley Shops

Exteriors of a group of businesses with green and red facades.
The Five Points Alley Shops

The Five Points Alley Shops are a hub of creativity. This collection of small businesses in one shopping center makes it easy to see lots of unique offerings in one spot. See the treasures at the unconventional fine jewelry store Riveter or browse used, rare, and out-of-print books at Defunct Books. See artistic exhibitions at Raven & Whale Gallery or shop for amazing vintage cowgirl boots and other stylish finds at Goodbuy Girls.

Eat dinner in a former theater

People seated at tables in a bar with a movie projected on the wall.
Sinema’s bar

Located in the historic Melrose theater, Sinema is an upscale restaurant with a distinctive theme. The moment you enter, you see a movie playing in the bar, the staircase leading to the mezzanine, and walls lined with throwback photos of the stars from the ‘40s and ‘50s—the Melrose’s heyday.

Sinema’s eclectic American menu and unique setting make it a popular special occasion restaurant, but it’s also great for people looking for something a little different from the downtown hotspots. The food is delicious, and the setting is packed with nostalgia.

Tour Belmont Mansion

Exterior of a yellow and white mansion with columns.
Belmont Mansion was built in 1849

Belmont Mansion was the antebellum summer estate of Adelicia Acklen, who was the wealthiest woman in Tennessee in the mid-1800s. Once in the countryside, the home is now right in the heart of the city on the campus of Belmont University.

The house is sumptuously furnished in period pieces, including Roman sculptures, gifts from a US President, and treasures brought back from a Grand Tour of Europe. A visit to Belmont Mansion is a look at the luxuriant lifestyle of a family who seemingly sailed through the Civil War with little repercussion, which was uncommon in the South. Unfortunately, due to the lack of record keeping at the time, information about the enslaved workers who built that fortune is scant, which means visitors only get a part of the story. But an opulent story it is.

Go wine tasting at Arrington Vineyards

Wine tasting flight on a picnic table beside a large wooden barrel.
Wine tasting flight at Arrington Vineyards

Just a half-hour from downtown, a visit to Arrington Vineyards is one of the fun things to do near Nashville. On weekends and nice days, it seems like the whole property is full of families and groups of friends having picnics, playing games, and drinking wine from Arrington.

With about 20 reds, whites, and dessert wines to choose from, the vineyard offers tastings and bottles for sale. There is frequent live music and a rotating list of food trucks on Fridays.

See an exhibit at the Frist Art Museum

Sculpture of four roses outside the entrance of the Frist Art Museum
Rose on 65th Street by Will Ryman outside the Frist

The Frist Art Museum is unique in that it doesn’t have a permanent collection. Instead, it showcases the work of artists from across Tennessee, the US, and the world in rotating exhibits. The museum has featured everything from art from the American West to the best works of Picasso and the designs of Alexander McQueen.

The Frist is also the home of the Martin ArtQuest Gallery which allows guests of all ages to create art at 30 interactive stations and features regular classes and educational programs.

Visit the Johnny Cash Museum

Interactive museum exhibits with photos of Johnny Cash.
A display featuring Cash’s music

The Johnny Cash Museum is dedicated to the life and music career of the country legend. In this small space, you can listen to a retrospective of Cash’s music and see exhibits like his costumes and instruments as well as personal items like his high school yearbook and his marriage certificate with June Carter Cash.

One of the more unexpected items is a stone wall that was part of Cash’s home before it burned down in 2007. The museum is well-done and interesting, but with a $26 admission fee, the Johnny Cash Museum may be best reserved for Cash’s most enthusiastic fans.

Next door, you’ll find Johnny Cash’s Bar & BBQ. Each of the two floors of this Southern restaurant has a stage for live music and a bar, so you can eat pulled pork and mashed potatoes, sip whiskey, and listen to some of the city’s best music all at once.

Learn about history in the Civil Rights Room

The Civil Rights Room on the second floor of the Nashville Public Library focuses on the protests against Jim Crow laws that took place in the city. Visitors can read about activists’ efforts to end segregation and can sit at a symbolic lunch counter of the kind occupied by protesters in 1960. Reproductions of the arrest records of future Congressman John Lewis, who played a leading role in the sit-ins, are also in display.

Explore L&L Market

People sitting at a counter under a sign for "Culture + Co.: Cheese, Wine, Desserts."
The conveyor belt counter at Culture + Co.

In West Nashville, L&L Market is a fun place for a little shopping and a lot of eating. There’s great coffee at Honest Coffee Roasters, over-the-top milkshakes at Gracie’s Milkshake Bar, and charcuterie on a cool conveyor belt at Culture & Co. If you need a break from eating, browse around for jewelry, home furnishings, and gifts.

L&L Market is great any time, but it’s a particularly nice place to go when it’s raining or cold because there’s so much to choose from.

Take a walk at the Warner Parks

Multiple staircases in a park filled with grass and trees.
The steps of Percy Warner Park

At more than 3100 acres, the Edwin and Percy Warner Parks—collectively known as “The Warner Parks”—are where to go in Nashville for getting some fresh air not far from downtown. Go for a hike, take a picnic, take advantage of the golf course, or challenge yourself on the massive staircase that welcomes visitors to Percy Warner Park.

Explore Gaylord Opryland

People in a boat cruising on an indoor river at they pass a brick wall.

The Gaylord Opryland is like an indoor city. With more than 15 restaurants and bars, 2800+ rooms, and lots of shops and other features, I’m embarrassed to say how many times we got lost during our stay here.

If you’re looking for an easy-to-manage adventure with everything you need in one spot, this is it. Take a boat ride through the hotel, watch a radio broadcast in the on-site studio, or check out their water park called Soundwaves where you can slide, swim, or float the lazy river. The choices for things to see and do here are insane.

A visit to the Gaylord is a must do in Nashville at Christmas. From decorations to ice sculptures to indoor snow tubing, all the wintry things are available here.

Visit Andrew Jackson’s Hermitage

Exterior of a 2-story brick home with white columns.
The mansion at The Hermitage

The Hermitage plantation was the home of Andrew Jackson, the seventh President of the United States, and his family for over 40 years. The 1100-acre property includes the mansion and garden (including a tomb), former cotton fields, and several 19th-century cabins that housed enslaved people.

A tour of the Hermitage’s museum and grounds paints a picture of a popular but complicated president with a fiery personality and provides information about the lives of the enslaved people on the plantation. Guides inside the mansion give commentary about life in the house and are proud to point out that the Hermitage is the most accurately-preserved of the early Presidents’ homes.

See the Country Music Hall of Fame

Museum display of records, guitars, and costumes.
Memorabilia at the Country Music Hall of Fame

You certainly don’t have to be a country music fan to appreciate the Country Music Hall of Fame. One of the world’s largest museums, it is home to 2.5 million artifacts, including recordings, photos, instruments, and so many other things. Just the collection and variety of cowboy boots and clothes alone is kind of mind-blowing. There are also larger, one-of-a-kind items like Elvis’ “Solid Gold” Cadillac painted with crushed diamonds and fish scales.

The Country Music Hall of Fame makes an effort to pay tribute to county music’s heritage while also having a focus on contemporary and even cross-over artists. While there is a permanent collection, some of the exhibits rotate.

Enjoy a game at Game Point Cafe

People at tables by a wall of board games.
People having coffee and working at Game Point Cafe

A cute cafe in East Nashville, Game Point Cafe is fun whether or not you’re into the 400+ games they offer. There is a sizable food menu in addition to lots of coffee and select beer offerings, and there’s lots of space for people to work, chat, or chill out.

Unlike many game-focused cafes, Game Point Cafe doesn’t charge an entry or playing fee. They offer game coaches on weekday evenings and weekends and host regular events. The whole environment is laid-back and designed to encourage fun. If you’re in the area, don’t miss it.

Exteriors and neon signs on a street of honky tonks and bars
Broadway is lined with honky tonks and bars

Where to Stay
The Hermitage Hotel: Historic elegance
Omni Nashville: Music at your doorstep
Gaylord Opryland Hotel: Resort complex with endless options

See our full guide to the best downtown Nashville hotels.

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.


Friday 29th of October 2021

Some things we missed

Sara Albert

Friday 20th of August 2021

Been to Nashville 8 times but still haven't seen it all. I'm a huge country music fan & it's my #1 place to visit.

Bryson Fico

Thursday 4th of March 2021

I couldn't ask for a more detailed guide to Nashville, TN. You hit everything a visitor could want to know and do. I will bookmark and share your blog for sure.

Laura Longwell

Thursday 4th of March 2021

Thanks! So glad you found it helpful. It's a great city.

Elaine Marble

Wednesday 12th of February 2020

Planning a trip in Sept. Thanks for great ideas!!

Puja Sheth Sheth

Sunday 9th of February 2020

Thank so much for this great list! I got a lot of great ideas. Keep at it! :)

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.