615-822-3509 ext. 2312 jhensley@halorealestate.com

Area Overview & Resources

Local Resources


Gallatin Police Department
Gallatin PD Website
Gallatin Fire Department
(Station 2)
Gallatin Fire #2 Website
City of Gallatin
City of Gallatin Website

Sumner County
Sumner County Website


Gallatin Dept. of Electricity
Gallatin Electric Website
Whitehouse Utilities District
Whitehouse Utilities Website
Gallatin Public Utilities
(Gas, Sewer)
Gallatin Utilities Website
City of Gallatin
Garbage Pick-up Website
City of Gallatin
(Brush & Leaf)
Brush Pick-up Website


Jack Anderson Elementary
(Grades K-5)
Jack Anderson Elementary
Station Camp Elementary
(Grades K-5)
Station Camp Elementary
Station Camp Middle School
(Grades 6-8)
Station Camp Middle School
Station Camp High School
(Grades 9-12)
Station Camp High School
Vol State Community College
(Post Secondary)
Vol State Website

Other Resources

(Community Social Network)

NextDoor Website

Resource Authority in Sumner County
(Recycling & Waste Disposal)

Resource Authority Website

Electronics Recycling Solutions (ERS)
(615) 989-1010

Electronics Recycling Solutions Website


Foxland Harbor and our town of Gallatin are only 30 minutes north of downtown Nashville, the capital of Tennessee and is home to legendary country music venues, including the Grand Ole Opry House. The Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum and historic Ryman Auditorium are located downtown. The city is a center for the music, healthcare, publishing, banking and transportation industries, and has numerous top colleges and universities. Nashville is known as a center of the country music industry, earning it the nickname “Music City U.S.A.”

Nashville is home to the Tennessee Supreme Court‘s courthouse for Middle Tennessee. Three major interstate highways (I-40, I-65 and I-24) converge near the core area of downtown, and many regional cities are within a day’s driving distance.


The town of Nashville was founded by James Robertson, John Donelson, and a party of Overmountain Men in 1779, near the original Cumberland settlement of Fort Nashborough. It was named for Francis Nash, the American Revolutionary War hero. Nashville quickly grew because of its strategic location, accessibility as a port on the Cumberland River, a tributary of the Ohio River; and its later status as a major railroad center. By 1800, the city had 345 residents, including 136 African American slaves and 14 free blacks. In 1806, Nashville was incorporated as a city, and in 1843, the city was named the permanent capital of the state of Tennessee.


The downtown area of Nashville features a diverse assortment of entertainment, dining, cultural and architectural attractions. The Broadway and 2nd Avenue areas feature entertainment venues, night clubs, and a wide assortment of restaurants. North of Broadway lie Nashville’s central business district, Legislative Plaza, Capitol Hill and the Tennessee Bicentennial Mall. Cultural and architectural attractions can be found throughout the city.

The Tennessee Performing Arts Center presents live theater year-round and the Schermerhorn Center provides a perfect setting for the Nashville Symphony and a wide variety of visiting artists.


Nashville offers many colleges and universities, including:
American Baptist College, Aquinas College, Argosy University, Austin Peay State University, Belmont University, Bethel University, Blair School of Music at Vanderbilt University, Cumberland University, DeVry University, Fisk University, King University, Lipscomb University, Meharry Medical College, Middle Tennessee State University, Nashville School of Law, Strayer University, Tennessee State University, Trevecca Nazarene University, University of Phoenix – Nashville Campus, Union University, Vanderbilt University, Welch College, and Williamson Christian College.

Professional Sports

Nashville has several professional sports teams, of which two, the Nashville Predators of the NHL and the Tennessee Titans of the NFL, play at the highest professional level of their respective sports.

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Nashville hosts the second longest continually operating race track in the United States, the Fairgrounds Speedway, a NASCAR Whelen All-American Series racetrack.

College and Amateur Sports

Nashville is also home to four Division I athletic programs. Nashville is also home to the NCAA college football Music City Bowl.

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