Nashville Real Estate Blog - Moving Guides

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Moving Guides

Found 7 blog entries about Moving Guides.

Nashville Most Expensive Neighborhoods

Nashville is recognized as a modern, vibrant city. It's the state capital and home to over 680,000 people. Perhaps most well-known as one of the most important cities in the music industry, especially for country music, Nashville has much to offer. For those who are thinking about buying a home in Nashville, it's important to get to know the area. Each area of Nashville has its own personality and much to offer homebuyers and the residents calling the location home. Looking for Nashville's upscale homes and luxury condos? Keep reading, because the following Music City communities are some of the most expensive neighborhoods in Nashville, Tennessee.

Green Hills

Green Hills Amenities

  • Green Hills Park
  • Lipscomb Academy Lower School
  • JT
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Schools and School Districts in Nashville

The global hub of country music, Nashville, Tennessee, has a lot to offer. In addition to the actual country music venues, the city is additionally known for its food. Nature lovers can find great places for outdoor adventures in Nashville. There are also many little-known attractions, such as the Greek Parthenon replica called Centennial Park. Whatever the reason, the 200-year-old community continues to expand its population. With just over 715,000 residents, it is clear that people from across the country are moving to Nashville.

But before researching Nashville real estate, new residents would do well to investigate other aspects of the city. For example, developing a proper understanding of the educational environment can help to determine the

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Clarksville Economy Guide

For many people looking for a new home in a new area, one thing may be top of mind: dollars and cents. Not referring just to the price of housing, but the local economy as well. Whether prospective residents are looking for a job or not, knowing the state of the local economy is crucial to understanding what's ahead for any city or town. Read on to take a closer look at the economic engine that powers the popular and growing Clarksville community and what it means for those considering moving to Clarksville.

Clarksville Industries

Clarksville is home to a diverse set of industries, both public and private. Some of the most prominent include healthcare, educational services, accommodation and food services, construction, and government. In

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Moving to Williamson County, TN Living Guide

Living in Williamson County, TN

Located in central Tennessee, Williamson County is a beautiful area with rolling hills and charming historic towns. Originally inhabited by five Native American tribes, including the Cherokee, the Tennessee General Assembly created Williamson County in 1799 by dividing part of Davidson County to the north. Today, with a population of over 247,000 residents, Williamson County is one of the fastest-growing counties in the United States.

Today, Williamson County, TN, is home to the Franklin community, the Brentwood community, the Fairview community, and other smaller towns. Located just 30 minutes south of downtown Nashville, Williamson County has become a desirable option for both Tennessee natives and out-of-state

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Public Transportation in Nashville

The city of Nashville is best known as the center of the country music world. But it's also a city home to hundreds of thousands of people who need to get around every day, many without the benefit of a car. Luckily, "Music City" is also home to an extensive public transportation network with options to suit nearly any trip. Read on to learn more about public transportation in Nashville, Tennessee.

WeGo Public Transit

Nashvillians looking to grab a bus around town can hop on WeGo Public Transit, which operates 46 routes in and around Nashville. Of these, about half are considered local or connector service, with buses every 30 to 60 minutes. A handful of frequent service routes run every 10–30 minutes, while other express routes only run 1–3

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Best Places to Live Near City

Williamson County is in central Tennessee and is part of the Nashville-Davidson-Murfreesboro-Franklin statistical area. The population is about 250,000 people. The county derives its name from a North Carolina politician, Hugh Williamson, who signed the U.S. Constitution. Farming and timber operations sustained the economy during the early years. Completion of the interstate highway system contributed to substantial population growth in the mid-20th century. Today, the homes in Williamson County are in high demand, thanks to the robust economy and peaceful rural scenery. Keep reading to learn about the best places to live in Williamson County, Tennessee.

Sections of Williamson County, TN

Williamson County has a total area of about 584 square

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Best Parks in Gallatin

There are more than 600 acres of remarkable green spaces within the Gallatin community's public park system. From small parks to large parks with specialized mini-parks within their borders, there's a great variety of places with unique amenities that beckon locals to leave their homes for some outdoor fun.

Favorites of locals and visitors include the city's first public park, historic Thompson Park, where a thrilling skate park complements the standard park features. Mountain bikers flock to Lock 4 Park, and Triple Creek is popular for sports and athletic league gatherings. Rollerblading, running, hiking, fishing, historical sites, and more outdoor activities in Gallatin await at the following parks. Read on to learn about what the most popular

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