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Nashville Packages

Discover the soul of the South in Dallas, New Orleans and Nashville.
If you enjoy music, especially country music, Music City is the place for you!
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Welcome to Music City where music has been the common thread connecting the life and soul of the city and its people. Nashville is the capital of Tennessee and is known around the world for it’s country music and the Grand Ole Opry. There is also the Country Music Hall of Fame, the Johnny Cash Museum and Music Row, to name a few other reasons why Nashville is known as Music City. This city has plenty of history, music and of course, good food. Ever heard of Nashville Hot Chicken? Well you’ve come to the right place. There are plenty of festivals throughout the year, concerts, sporting events, nightlife and so much more that should put Nashville on anyone’s list of cities to visit!
Places of Interest
Grand Ole Opry
Grand Ole Opry
The Grand Ole Opry is a weekly country-music stage concert in Nashville, Tennessee, which was founded on November 28, 1925, by George D. Hay as a one-hour radio "barn dance". Currently owned and operated by Opry Entertainment, it is the longest-running radio broadcast in US history. Dedicated to honoring country music and its history, the Opry showcases a mix of famous singers and contemporary chart-toppers performing country, bluegrass, Americana, folk, gospel, and comedic performances and skits. It attracts hundreds of thousands of visitors from around the world and millions of radio and Internet listeners. The Grand Ole Opry is performed at the Opry House but it returns to Ryman Auditorium in the winter for three months, allowing the show to acknowledge its roots and where it all began.
Country Music Hall of Fame
Country Music Hall of Fame
The Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum in Nashville, Tennessee, is one of the world's largest museums and research centers dedicated to the preservation and interpretation of American vernacular music. Chartered in 1964, the museum has amassed one of the world's most extensive musical collections. The Country Music Hall of Fame® and Museum seeks to collect, preserve, and interpret the evolving history and traditions of country music. Through exhibits, publications, and educational programs, the museum teaches its diverse audiences about the enduring beauty and cultural importance of country music. In addition to world class galleries, the museum has the 776-seat CMA Theater; the 213-seat Ford Theater; the Taylor Swift Education Center; and multi-purpose event rental spaces in high demand. Other historic properties of the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum include the legendary letterpress operation Hatch Show Print (located inside the museum) and Historic RCA Studio B (located on famed Music Row), Nashville’s oldest surviving recording studio, where landmark recordings by Elvis Presley, Dolly Parton, Waylon Jennings, and many others were made.
Centennial Park
Centennial Park
Centennial Park is one of Nashville's premier parks. Located on West End and 25th Avenue North, the 132-acre features: the iconic Parthenon, a one-mile walking trail, Lake Watauga, the Centennial Art Center, historical monuments, an arts activity center, a beautiful sunken garden, a band shell, an events shelter, sand volleyball courts, dog park, and an exercise trail. Thousands of people visit the park each year to visit the museum, see exhibits, attend festivals, and just enjoy the beauty of the park.
The Parthenon
The Parthenon
The Parthenon stands proudly as the centerpiece of Centennial Park, Nashville's premier urban park. The re-creation of the 42-foot statue Athena is the focus of the Parthenon just as it was in ancient Greece. The building and the Athena statue are both full-scale replicas of the Athenian originals. Originally built for Tennessee's 1897 Centennial Exposition, this replica of the Parthenon in Athens, Greece serves as a monument to what is considered the pinnacle of classical architecture. The Parthenon also serves as Nashville's art museum. The focus of the Parthenon's permanent collection is a group of 63 paintings by 19th and 20th century American artists donated by James M. Cowan. Additional gallery spaces provide a venue for a variety of temporary shows and exhibits.
The Hermitage
The Hermitage
Visit The Hermitage in Nashville, TN to walk through Andrew Jackson’s life and home, explore a beautiful, vintage Tennessee farm, and experience an important piece of Nashville and our nation. The Hermitage is one of the largest and most visited presidential homes in the United States, and recently named the #1 historic house in Tennessee. Today, The Hermitage is a 1,120-acre National Historic Landmark with over 30 historic buildings, that welcomes some 200,000 annual visitors, including 30,000 schoolchildren, from all 50 states and many foreign countries.
A late spring, summer or early fall visit to Nashville will allow travelers to enjoy the city and its attractions when the weather is the nicest. High average temperatures start in the low 70s, creep all the way up to the 90s in July and settle back in the low 70s by October. That said, Nashville's climate is extraordinarily fickle – from stifling humidity to thunderstorms – so you should pack for all types of weather conditions. Hotels rates this time of year, especially in the summer, will be inflated. Nashville is a little gloomy in the winter with temperatures ranging from the upper 20s to the 40s. But the good thing is that you'll be able to find some major deals on rooms and airfare, except over the holiday season.

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88 King St # B
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