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Published: Tue, 23 May 2017 21:00:52 -0700

Last Build Date: Tue, 23 May 2017 21:00:52 -0700

 



The Pelican Tree - St. Andrews, FLThe Pelican Tree - St. Andrews, FL

Tue, 23 May 2017 21:00:52 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

This used to be a live oak tree at the Historic St. Andrews marina area of Panama City, FL. In 1995, the tree was destroyed by winds and storm surge of Hurricane Opal. Instead of removing the tree, it became a symbol of the rebuilding community as it was re-purposed by a chainsaw artist into a landmark. The tree will continue to decay, but you can enjoy the carvings of the pelicans, plus there is a dolphin at the base.

This used to be a live oak tree at the Historic St. Andrews marina area of Panama City, FL. In 1995, the tree was destroyed by winds and storm surge of Hurricane Opal. Instead of removing the tree, it became a symbol of the rebuilding community as it was re-purposed by a chainsaw artist into a landmark. The tree will continue to decay, but you can enjoy the carvings of the pelicans, plus there is a dolphin at the base.


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4221/34693929232_ddb0422d44_b.jpg




Ravenswood Mansion - Brentwood, TNRavenswood Mansion - Brentwood, TN

Sun, 21 May 2017 22:56:25 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

Ravenswood is the 1825 mansion of James and Emeline Wilson featuring Greek Revival and Federal Architecture. The home gets it's name from 'The Raven' Sam Houston who was the Best Man at Wilson's wedding. It was the manor house of the third largest plantation in Williamson County as it was over 1,000 acres. The property was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.

In 2010, the city of Brentwood purchased the mansion and outbuildings with 325 acres. Today, the area is open to the public as Marcella Vivrette Smith Park, named after the 1960's property owner. Preserved features of the park include the spring house, cistern and root cellar, tree-lined driveway, and spring-fed pond. The entrance to the park is along highway TN252 (aka Wilson Pike or Harpeth Turnpike) and includes a new bridge over the 1914 train tracks.

For more history:
www.ravenswoodmansion.com/history
www.brentwoodtn.gov/departments/parks-recreation/parks-tr...

Ravenswood is the 1825 mansion of James and Emeline Wilson featuring Greek Revival and Federal Architecture. The home gets it's name from 'The Raven' Sam Houston who was the Best Man at Wilson's wedding. It was the manor house of the third largest plantation in Williamson County as it was over 1,000 acres. The property was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.

In 2010, the city of Brentwood purchased the mansion and outbuildings with 325 acres. Today, the area is open to the public as Marcella Vivrette Smith Park, named after the 1960's property owner. Preserved features of the park include the spring house, cistern and root cellar, tree-lined driveway, and spring-fed pond. The entrance to the park is along highway TN252 (aka Wilson Pike or Harpeth Turnpike) and includes a new bridge over the 1914 train tracks.

For more history:
www.ravenswoodmansion.com/history
www.brentwoodtn.gov/departments/parks-recreation/parks-tr...


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4195/34815086175_c2ac2e4ecc_b.jpg




Ravenswood Mansion (Front) - Brentwood, TNRavenswood Mansion (Front) - Brentwood, TN

Sun, 21 May 2017 22:54:53 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

Ravenswood is the 1825 mansion of James and Emeline Wilson featuring Greek Revival and Federal Architecture. The home gets it's name from 'The Raven' Sam Houston who was the Best Man at Wilson's wedding. It was the manor house of the third largest plantation in Williamson County as it was over 1,000 acres. The property was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.

In 2010, the city of Brentwood purchased the mansion and outbuildings with 325 acres. Today, the area is open to the public as Marcella Vivrette Smith Park, named after the 1960's property owner. Preserved features of the park include the spring house, cistern and root cellar, tree-lined driveway, and spring-fed pond. The entrance to the park is along highway TN252 (aka Wilson Pike or Harpeth Turnpike) and includes a new bridge over the 1914 train tracks.

For more history:
www.ravenswoodmansion.com/history
www.brentwoodtn.gov/departments/parks-recreation/parks-tr...

Ravenswood is the 1825 mansion of James and Emeline Wilson featuring Greek Revival and Federal Architecture. The home gets it's name from 'The Raven' Sam Houston who was the Best Man at Wilson's wedding. It was the manor house of the third largest plantation in Williamson County as it was over 1,000 acres. The property was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.

In 2010, the city of Brentwood purchased the mansion and outbuildings with 325 acres. Today, the area is open to the public as Marcella Vivrette Smith Park, named after the 1960's property owner. Preserved features of the park include the spring house, cistern and root cellar, tree-lined driveway, and spring-fed pond. The entrance to the park is along highway TN252 (aka Wilson Pike or Harpeth Turnpike) and includes a new bridge over the 1914 train tracks.

For more history:
www.ravenswoodmansion.com/history
www.brentwoodtn.gov/departments/parks-recreation/parks-tr...


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4189/34652277552_605aedd8df_b.jpg




Ravenswood Mansion (Rear) - Brentwood, TNRavenswood Mansion (Rear) - Brentwood, TN

Sun, 21 May 2017 22:53:48 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

Ravenswood is the 1825 mansion of James and Emeline Wilson featuring Greek Revival and Federal Architecture. The home gets it's name from 'The Raven' Sam Houston who was the Best Man at Wilson's wedding. It was the manor house of the third largest plantation in Williamson County as it was over 1,000 acres. The property was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.

In 2010, the city of Brentwood purchased the mansion and outbuildings with 325 acres. Today, the area is open to the public as Marcella Vivrette Smith Park, named after the 1960's property owner. Preserved features of the park include the spring house, cistern and root cellar, tree-lined driveway, and spring-fed pond. The entrance to the park is along highway TN252 (aka Wilson Pike or Harpeth Turnpike) and includes a new bridge over the 1914 train tracks.

For more history:
www.ravenswoodmansion.com/history
www.brentwoodtn.gov/departments/parks-recreation/parks-tr...

Ravenswood is the 1825 mansion of James and Emeline Wilson featuring Greek Revival and Federal Architecture. The home gets it's name from 'The Raven' Sam Houston who was the Best Man at Wilson's wedding. It was the manor house of the third largest plantation in Williamson County as it was over 1,000 acres. The property was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.

In 2010, the city of Brentwood purchased the mansion and outbuildings with 325 acres. Today, the area is open to the public as Marcella Vivrette Smith Park, named after the 1960's property owner. Preserved features of the park include the spring house, cistern and root cellar, tree-lined driveway, and spring-fed pond. The entrance to the park is along highway TN252 (aka Wilson Pike or Harpeth Turnpike) and includes a new bridge over the 1914 train tracks.

For more history:
www.ravenswoodmansion.com/history
www.brentwoodtn.gov/departments/parks-recreation/parks-tr...


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4269/34428803470_6cb17aed06_b.jpg




Ravenswood Mansion Spring House - Brentwood, TNRavenswood Mansion Spring House - Brentwood, TN

Sun, 21 May 2017 22:52:28 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

Ravenswood is the 1825 mansion of James and Emeline Wilson featuring Greek Revival and Federal Architecture. The home gets it's name from 'The Raven' Sam Houston who was the Best Man at Wilson's wedding. It was the manor house of the third largest plantation in Williamson County as it was over 1,000 acres. The property was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.

In 2010, the city of Brentwood purchased the mansion and outbuildings with 325 acres. Today, the area is open to the public as Marcella Vivrette Smith Park, named after the 1960's property owner. Preserved featuers of the park include the spring house, cistern and root cellar, tree-lined driveway, and spring-fed pond. The entrance to the park is along highway TN252 (aka Wilson Pike or Harpeth Turnpike) and includes a new bridge over the 1914 train tracks.

For more history:
www.ravenswoodmansion.com/history
www.brentwoodtn.gov/departments/parks-recreation/parks-tr...

Ravenswood is the 1825 mansion of James and Emeline Wilson featuring Greek Revival and Federal Architecture. The home gets it's name from 'The Raven' Sam Houston who was the Best Man at Wilson's wedding. It was the manor house of the third largest plantation in Williamson County as it was over 1,000 acres. The property was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.

In 2010, the city of Brentwood purchased the mansion and outbuildings with 325 acres. Today, the area is open to the public as Marcella Vivrette Smith Park, named after the 1960's property owner. Preserved featuers of the park include the spring house, cistern and root cellar, tree-lined driveway, and spring-fed pond. The entrance to the park is along highway TN252 (aka Wilson Pike or Harpeth Turnpike) and includes a new bridge over the 1914 train tracks.

For more history:
www.ravenswoodmansion.com/history
www.brentwoodtn.gov/departments/parks-recreation/parks-tr...


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4172/34815037135_cc0e0be6e0_b.jpg




Dancing Flower - Rome, GADancing Flower - Rome, GA

Sun, 21 May 2017 22:51:07 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

This sculpture is along Broad Street in the downtown historic district of Rome, GA. The listed credits have Blaine Williams for the concept, Robert Noble is the designer and Jimmy Birdsong is the Fabricator.

This sculpture is along Broad Street in the downtown historic district of Rome, GA. The listed credits have Blaine Williams for the concept, Robert Noble is the designer and Jimmy Birdsong is the Fabricator.


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4171/34652227022_be99c7f3d7_b.jpg




Goofy Golf - Panama City Beach, FLGoofy Golf - Panama City Beach, FL

Mon, 15 May 2017 20:56:42 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

Dating back to 1959, this tourist attraction is one of the oldest places to visit along the beach. This Roadside America article can explain the history of this iconic miniature golf course much better than I can:
www.roadsideamerica.com/story/6161

Dating back to 1959, this tourist attraction is one of the oldest places to visit along the beach. This Roadside America article can explain the history of this iconic miniature golf course much better than I can:
www.roadsideamerica.com/story/6161


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4191/33878489933_72c1377bb5_b.jpg




Mount Olivet Confederate Memorial Hall - Nashville, TNMount Olivet Confederate Memorial Hall - Nashville, TN

Mon, 15 May 2017 20:55:51 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

This structure was built in 1856, the year Mount Olivet opened. It was originally a holding vault as the earthen covering helped the deceased to be kept at cooler temperatures. Even as embalming procedures improved in the 1860s, this was used well into the 20th century. It was designed by architect Adolphus Heiman, who went on to die in the Civil War as a Confederate Colonel and is buried at Mount Olivet's Confederate Circle.

By 1997, the unused vault had fallen into disrepair with a fear of collapse. The local chapter of the Sons of Confederate Veterans repaired the vault and converted into a Confederate memorial. Today on the inside are displays of prominent Confederates who are buried at the cemetery including Mary Kate Patterson, John Bell, George Maney, William Bate & Adelicia Acklen.

This structure was built in 1856, the year Mount Olivet opened. It was originally a holding vault as the earthen covering helped the deceased to be kept at cooler temperatures. Even as embalming procedures improved in the 1860s, this was used well into the 20th century. It was designed by architect Adolphus Heiman, who went on to die in the Civil War as a Confederate Colonel and is buried at Mount Olivet's Confederate Circle.

By 1997, the unused vault had fallen into disrepair with a fear of collapse. The local chapter of the Sons of Confederate Veterans repaired the vault and converted into a Confederate memorial. Today on the inside are displays of prominent Confederates who are buried at the cemetery including Mary Kate Patterson, John Bell, George Maney, William Bate & Adelicia Acklen.


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4172/34688241655_316ca1a44e_b.jpg




Gen. Robert Hatton Statue - Lebanon, TN (2017)Gen. Robert Hatton Statue - Lebanon, TN (2017)

Sun, 14 May 2017 21:11:24 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

The General Robert Hatton statue in the middle of Lebanon's town square is stop #1 on the Historic Lebanon Driving tour. Here is the text from that brochure:

A monument to General Robert Hatton was placed in the center of the Public Square May 20, 1912. Hatton was a graduate of Cumberland University, a lawyer, a State and U. S. Representative from Wilson County and first colonel of the 7th Tennessee Infantry Regiment.

In 1862, seven days after being promoted to Brigadier General, he was killed at the Battle of Seven Pines in Richmond, Virginia. His remains would eventually return to Lebanon and are interned at Cedar Grove Cemetery.

A believer of a unified nation, Hatton gave an impassioned speech at the Lebanon courthouse, April 1, 1861, on the efforts of compromise and a moderate course of action. Later that night a crowd gathered on the lawn of Hatton’s home on West Main Street, “beating tin pans and whooping savagely,” disapproving of his earlier speech. Afterwards, a figure of Hatton was burned in effigy.

After President Lincoln’s call for volunteers to fight against the southern states, Hatton sided with Tennessee in its vote for secession and formed a Confederate military unit, the Lebanon Blues.

Over the last several years, TDOT has installed a roundabout in the square and the area has undergone a beautification effort. Here is my view from 2007: flic.kr/p/2WWXu8

The General Robert Hatton statue in the middle of Lebanon's town square is stop #1 on the Historic Lebanon Driving tour. Here is the text from that brochure:

A monument to General Robert Hatton was placed in the center of the Public Square May 20, 1912. Hatton was a graduate of Cumberland University, a lawyer, a State and U. S. Representative from Wilson County and first colonel of the 7th Tennessee Infantry Regiment.

In 1862, seven days after being promoted to Brigadier General, he was killed at the Battle of Seven Pines in Richmond, Virginia. His remains would eventually return to Lebanon and are interned at Cedar Grove Cemetery.

A believer of a unified nation, Hatton gave an impassioned speech at the Lebanon courthouse, April 1, 1861, on the efforts of compromise and a moderate course of action. Later that night a crowd gathered on the lawn of Hatton’s home on West Main Street, “beating tin pans and whooping savagely,” disapproving of his earlier speech. Afterwards, a figure of Hatton was burned in effigy.

After President Lincoln’s call for volunteers to fight against the southern states, Hatton sided with Tennessee in its vote for secession and formed a Confederate military unit, the Lebanon Blues.

Over the last several years, TDOT has installed a roundabout in the square and the area has undergone a beautification effort. Here is my view from 2007: flic.kr/p/2WWXu8


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4161/33857520343_4c0fbded33_b.jpg




Gen. Robert Hatton Statue - Lebanon, TN (2017)Gen. Robert Hatton Statue - Lebanon, TN (2017)

Sun, 14 May 2017 21:10:20 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

The General Robert Hatton statue in the middle of Lebanon's town square is stop #1 on the Historic Lebanon Driving tour. Here is the text from that brochure:

A monument to General Robert Hatton was placed in the center of the Public Square May 20, 1912. Hatton was a graduate of Cumberland University, a lawyer, a State and U. S. Representative from Wilson County and first colonel of the 7th Tennessee Infantry Regiment.

In 1862, seven days after being promoted to Brigadier General, he was killed at the Battle of Seven Pines in Richmond, Virginia. His remains would eventually return to Lebanon and are interned at Cedar Grove Cemetery.

A believer of a unified nation, Hatton gave an impassioned speech at the Lebanon courthouse, April 1, 1861, on the efforts of compromise and a moderate course of action. Later that night a crowd gathered on the lawn of Hatton’s home on West Main Street, “beating tin pans and whooping savagely,” disapproving of his earlier speech. Afterwards, a figure of Hatton was burned in effigy.

After President Lincoln’s call for volunteers to fight against the southern states, Hatton sided with Tennessee in its vote for secession and formed a Confederate military unit, the Lebanon Blues.

Over the last several years, TDOT has installed a roundabout in the square and the area has undergone a beautification effort. Here is my view from 2007: flic.kr/p/2WWXu8

The General Robert Hatton statue in the middle of Lebanon's town square is stop #1 on the Historic Lebanon Driving tour. Here is the text from that brochure:

A monument to General Robert Hatton was placed in the center of the Public Square May 20, 1912. Hatton was a graduate of Cumberland University, a lawyer, a State and U. S. Representative from Wilson County and first colonel of the 7th Tennessee Infantry Regiment.

In 1862, seven days after being promoted to Brigadier General, he was killed at the Battle of Seven Pines in Richmond, Virginia. His remains would eventually return to Lebanon and are interned at Cedar Grove Cemetery.

A believer of a unified nation, Hatton gave an impassioned speech at the Lebanon courthouse, April 1, 1861, on the efforts of compromise and a moderate course of action. Later that night a crowd gathered on the lawn of Hatton’s home on West Main Street, “beating tin pans and whooping savagely,” disapproving of his earlier speech. Afterwards, a figure of Hatton was burned in effigy.

After President Lincoln’s call for volunteers to fight against the southern states, Hatton sided with Tennessee in its vote for secession and formed a Confederate military unit, the Lebanon Blues.

Over the last several years, TDOT has installed a roundabout in the square and the area has undergone a beautification effort. Here is my view from 2007: flic.kr/p/2WWXu8


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4161/34536845301_2dca65b8d3_b.jpg




Market House Bell - Knoxville, TNMarket House Bell - Knoxville, TN

Sun, 14 May 2017 21:08:57 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

The Market House Bell is on display on the Union Ave. side of Market Square in downtown Knoxville. Here is the text of the marker:

This bronze bell hung in the tower of City Hall, on the north end of market Square, beginning in the 1880s' Rung by the police chief, the bell signaled civic emergencies such as major fires and riots, via a number-based code. An effective means of community alerts in the days before radio, it could reportedly be heard in every corner of the city.

The bell was purchased by the city from McShane & Co. of Baltimore in 1883. At 25 cents per pound, and weighing more than 2,500 pounds, it cost $640.50. A new belfry had to be built to hold the bell, and lighting rods were added. When the new City Hall building was constructed in 1888, the bell was moved there.

After it was removed from City Hall in the 1930s, the bell enjoyed a second life at the Burlington Fire Station in East Knoxville, where firemen struck it with a hammer to signal blackout drills during World War II. In the 1980s, the bell returned to Market Square, where it hung for a time in another market pavilion. It was refurbished in 2005 by McShane, the same Baltimore company that manufactured it.

The Market House Bell is on display on the Union Ave. side of Market Square in downtown Knoxville. Here is the text of the marker:

This bronze bell hung in the tower of City Hall, on the north end of market Square, beginning in the 1880s' Rung by the police chief, the bell signaled civic emergencies such as major fires and riots, via a number-based code. An effective means of community alerts in the days before radio, it could reportedly be heard in every corner of the city.

The bell was purchased by the city from McShane & Co. of Baltimore in 1883. At 25 cents per pound, and weighing more than 2,500 pounds, it cost $640.50. A new belfry had to be built to hold the bell, and lighting rods were added. When the new City Hall building was constructed in 1888, the bell was moved there.

After it was removed from City Hall in the 1930s, the bell enjoyed a second life at the Burlington Fire Station in East Knoxville, where firemen struck it with a hammer to signal blackout drills during World War II. In the 1980s, the bell returned to Market Square, where it hung for a time in another market pavilion. It was refurbished in 2005 by McShane, the same Baltimore company that manufactured it.


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4157/34536818911_305a3a83cb_b.jpg




Corvette designed for the 1996 OlympicsCorvette designed for the 1996 Olympics

Sun, 14 May 2017 21:07:38 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

This silver decorative Corvette is located at the entrance to the National Corvette Museum in Bowling Green, KY. According to the sign, it was designed especially for the 1996 Olympics in Atlanta, GA.

This silver decorative Corvette is located at the entrance to the National Corvette Museum in Bowling Green, KY. According to the sign, it was designed especially for the 1996 Olympics in Atlanta, GA.


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4170/33857476483_a28667ae22_b.jpg




MoxieMoxie

Sun, 14 May 2017 21:06:55 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

Moxie is one of those famous vintage sodas that have been around forever, but not easy to find today. Thankfully, my local Cracker Barrel had one.

Apparently, Moxie is the official soda of Maine, but not everyone likes it and is an acquired taste. The main ingredient is Gentian Root which I have never heard of.

I read a review online where someone said it tastes like burning tires. It's not quite that bad but I didn't think it was that good either. Gentian Rood makes for a bitter aftertaste.

Moxie is one of those famous vintage sodas that have been around forever, but not easy to find today. Thankfully, my local Cracker Barrel had one.

Apparently, Moxie is the official soda of Maine, but not everyone likes it and is an acquired taste. The main ingredient is Gentian Root which I have never heard of.

I read a review online where someone said it tastes like burning tires. It's not quite that bad but I didn't think it was that good either. Gentian Rood makes for a bitter aftertaste.


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4174/34282160420_36770f6ab3_b.jpg




Muscovy DuckMuscovy Duck

Tue, 09 May 2017 21:53:30 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

The Muscovy Duck is more prominently found in areas south of the United States, but plenty of them have found their way into Tennessee. I think of them as the ducks with the superhero mask. This one was seen at Gateway Island city park in Murfreesboro.

The Muscovy Duck is more prominently found in areas south of the United States, but plenty of them have found their way into Tennessee. I think of them as the ducks with the superhero mask. This one was seen at Gateway Island city park in Murfreesboro.


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4171/33757056983_5daba51540_b.jpg




Huntsville's RoundhouseHuntsville's Roundhouse

Tue, 09 May 2017 21:52:58 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

The historic train depot in Huntsville, AL was originally the headquarters for the Memphis & Charleston Railroad. The depot is now open as a museum. The original roundhouse and turntable have been preserved. The roundhouse has been preserved as an event venue.

The historic train depot in Huntsville, AL was originally the headquarters for the Memphis & Charleston Railroad. The depot is now open as a museum. The original roundhouse and turntable have been preserved. The roundhouse has been preserved as an event venue.


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4194/33757051133_06fbfec092_b.jpg




Lillie Belle's - Franklin, TNLillie Belle's - Franklin, TN

Sun, 07 May 2017 21:39:53 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

This Queen Anne-styled Victorian home in downtown Franklin dates back to 1892. The owners operate two businesses here, Lillie Belle's Lunch and Tea Room, plus four rooms are available as the Inn at Franklin Square.

This Queen Anne-styled Victorian home in downtown Franklin dates back to 1892. The owners operate two businesses here, Lillie Belle's Lunch and Tea Room, plus four rooms are available as the Inn at Franklin Square.


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4171/33714137763_3e89624f03_b.jpg




Building with old hand-painted ads - Rome, GABuilding with old hand-painted ads - Rome, GA

Sun, 07 May 2017 21:38:57 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

Located in Rome's Central Business District, this old brick building has old ads for wholesale grocers, Georgia & Alabama Steamboat Co. and Schnapps.

Located in Rome's Central Business District, this old brick building has old ads for wholesale grocers, Georgia & Alabama Steamboat Co. and Schnapps.


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4189/33714130403_56e484bcd3_b.jpg




West Meade Waterfall - Nashville, TNWest Meade Waterfall - Nashville, TN

Sat, 06 May 2017 22:02:44 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

Located in the West Meade area of Nashville is this hidden but easily accessible gem. It's not really close to anything, but it is located at the end of a street, so it's a 100 foot walk from the car to this view. It gets rather dry in the summer when this was made.

Learn more here:
www.tenngreen.org/west-meade-waterfall

See my video here:
www.youtube.com/watch?v=wNUkR5mtbJc

Located in the West Meade area of Nashville is this hidden but easily accessible gem. It's not really close to anything, but it is located at the end of a street, so it's a 100 foot walk from the car to this view. It gets rather dry in the summer when this was made.

Learn more here:
www.tenngreen.org/west-meade-waterfall

See my video here:
www.youtube.com/watch?v=wNUkR5mtbJc


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4172/34370285921_76c81c6439_b.jpg




National Corvette Museum SkydomeNational Corvette Museum Skydome

Sat, 06 May 2017 22:02:04 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

The Skydome is the centerpiece of the National Corvette Museum in Bowling Green, KY and holds many cars. It was also the site of the 2014 sinkhole that swallowed several cars.

The Skydome is the centerpiece of the National Corvette Museum in Bowling Green, KY and holds many cars. It was also the site of the 2014 sinkhole that swallowed several cars.


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4183/34340087842_edef4af1c9_b.jpg




Great EgretGreat Egret

Sat, 06 May 2017 22:00:51 -0700

SeeMidTN.com (aka Brent) posted a photo:

(image)

This common wading bird is seen in Florida. This one was seen along the gulf shoreline at Fort Desoto County Park

This common wading bird is seen in Florida. This one was seen along the gulf shoreline at Fort Desoto County Park


Media Files:
http://farm5.staticflickr.com/4166/34500687145_12e12a6773_b.jpg