Our home towns offer a wealth of things to do and see. Below are some of the beautiful historical venues you should be sure to visit. In addition, we offer these two websites that publicize events and attractions in Sumner County as well as the Greater Nashville Area. Great for those of us who have lived in Sumner County a while and for our Newcomers! VisitSumnerTN.com and NowPlayingSumner.com, NowPlayingNashville.com. And great a great resource for children's activities is KidsOutandAbout.com. They offer a weekly newsletter you can subscribe to so you don't miss a thing!
Located nine miles east of Gallatin, Cragfont was built by James Winchester in 1802. Completed just after the end of the Indian wars, it was claimed to be the grandest house in Tennessee. Click here to visit Historic Cragfont’s website.
Located in Gallatin, Trousdale Place was built by Congressman John Bowen. The property was acquired by William Trousdale in the 1830s. Trousdale was a soldier in the War of 1812, the Seminole War of 1836, and the Mexican War. In 1849 he was elected governor of Tennessee.
Located in Hendersonville, construction began on Rock Castle in 1784 by Daniel Smith, surveyor, militia general, secretary of the Southwest Territory, and plantation owner. Rock Castle became a state owned historic site in 1969.
Built as an inn in 1828,Wynnewood is the largest Tennessee log structure of its time to have survived. Located in Castalian Springs, it is a National Historic Landmark.
Monthaven was built by businessman L. B. Fite about 1860. It has been donated to the city of Hendersonville and is the home of the Hendersonville Arts Council. This 'Haven for the Arts' features art, crafts, classes for adults and children, concerts, and mo