Last week I shared with some new clients three maps that are useful for identifying what public outdoor spaces are near any given homes and neighborhoods.
From The Gulch it’s possible to have a great view of downtown and step outside your door to some of Nashville’s hippest restaurants. This is the spot for new, urban, and modern.
There are quite a few modern townhome developments and more affordable condominiums within North Capitol.
If your image of Nashville is the Grand Ole Opry and honky tonks, then this is probably the spot you’re envisioning. It’s also the place where you can live in a high-rise condominium or converted historic building and go completely urban.
The iconic center of Downtown Nashville is Lower Broadway. It contains four blocks of shops, honky tonks, great restaurants, and the Ryman Auditorium.
Germantown is Nashville’s oldest traditional neighborhood. From here you can walk downtown or to the Farmers Market by way of the greenway or Bicentennial Park.
Downtown Nashville has become a true urban center. Office towers, grocery shopping, a massive public library, workout facilities, world class theatre, booming nightlife, and art galleries make it a great place to live and work.
Highland Heights is a neighborhood in East Nashville located along the Dickerson Pike Corridor and north of Cleveland Park.
Riverside is not a neighborhood but a street. However, it is emerging as its own location. It goes from Shelby Park through all of East Nashville, and has a grassy median and bike lane much of the way.
Inglewood used to be a town separate from Nashville but it was incorporated and became a neighborhood. It’s more of a historic suburb than a historic neighborhood in Nashville’s urban core.