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Editorial Results (free)

1. Future of work, living takes shape in suburbs -

The future of the office, or at least one vision of that future, is coming into focus in suburbs surrounding Nashville, where commutes require a comfortable pair of shoes or a bicycle instead of a car.

2. Buttigieg curbs funds for widening roads, citing safety -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The federal government has a fresh warning to states seeking billions of dollars from President Joe Biden's infrastructure law to widen roads: Protect the safety of pedestrians and bicyclists or risk losing funds.

3. Nashville-area summer camps guide 2022 -

Camp provides children and young adults the chance to experience something totally different from their daily lives – maybe an opportunity to connect with nature, ride horses or learn to sail – as well as the opportunity to participate in team-based activities and develop relationships. Based on health safety precautions, check with each program about their policies based on recommendations from local health authorities and the Centers for Disease Control, and will have a different refund policy based on COVID. Contact each one to review.

4. CFMT grants boost nonprofit agencies in area -

The Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee, a charitable organization dedicated to enriching the quality of life in Middle Tennessee and beyond, announces $2,664,888 in grants to 439 local nonprofit organizations as part of the 2021 annual grantmaking process.

5. Saints, sinners share space on Music City streets -

On a small plot of land at the intersection of Ewing and Sixth Avenues and Lafayette Street in Nashville sits the Church of the Holy Trinity, where it has ministered to an Episcopal flock since 1853.

6. Top Davidson County residential sales for October 2021 -

Top residential real estate sales, October 2021, for Davidson County, as compiled by Chandler Reports.

Chandler Reports has been publishing Real Estate Market Data since 1968. That year, Chandler began collecting residential sales information for the Chandler Residential Report, considered the authoritative source for residential real estate sales information. Over the next three decades, the publications have been continually refined, enhanced and expanded, growing to include lot sales data, new residential construction and absorption information, and commercial sales. In 1987, Chandler Reports began one of the first on–line real estate market data services in the country, and is a nationally recognized leader in the industry. In 2004, Chandler Reports was purchased by The Daily News Publishing Co. In 2007, Chandler introduced RegionPlus, including property research for Nashville and Middle Tennessee. Visit online at chandlerreports.com.

7. Events -

Williamson Member Connect! Leads Exchange. An opportunity to expand networks and build new business relationships. Each attendee will have the opportunity to introduce themselves and their business to the group. Bring business cards, brochures and product samples to share with other participants. This is a members-only event. Please attend only one Leads Exchange per month and limit one employee representative per company per session. Location: TBD. 11:30 a.m-1 p.m. Afternoon opportunity, Wednesday, 3:30-5 p.m. Fee: Free. Information

8. Bone McAllester Norton combines with Spencer Fane -

Bone McAllester Norton PLLC, one of Nashville’s largest law firms, will combine with Spencer Fane, an Am Law 200 ranked law firm with offices in 20 cities nationwide.

The combination will become effective Oct. 1 and position the firms to expand both in terms of size and geography.

9. Subsidizing spokes: Amazon to reimburse bicycling employees -

ARLINGTON, Va. (AP) — First, Amazon embraced the banana stand. Now it's embracing the banana seat.

The tech company, which famously offered a free banana stand at its Seattle headquarters, is adding a new commuter benefit for its employees to encourage bicycling to work.

10. One chord and the truth: Learning guitar late is hard -

Despite being profoundly unmusical, with compromised dexterity, I’ve decided to buy a guitar and try to learn to play.

Given those shortcomings, one might well ask: Why?

For starters, it would improve my Music City cred. And it would help me answer the question I’ve been getting for the past five years or so: So, now that you’re retired, how do you spend your time?

11. 2021 Middle Tennessee Summer camp list -

Camps provide an opportunity to connect with nature, participate in team-based activities and develop relationships. The COVID-19 pandemic will still have an impact on summer camps this summer as most programs and activities will have limited capacity to provide for social distancing, and may have to pivot or modify based on recommendations from local health authorities and the Center for Disease Control. Every camp has a different refund policy based on COVID as well, so please contact each one to review.

12. Virus outbreak pushes Steelers-Titans to Monday or Tuesday -

NASHVILLE (AP) — The Tennessee Titans have at least one more day to see if the team's coronavirus outbreak is under control before their game with the Steelers is rescheduled for Monday or Tuesday.

13. Top Davidson County residential sales for May 2020 -

Top residential real estate sales, May 2020, for Davidson County, as compiled by Chandler Reports.

Chandler Reports has been publishing Real Estate Market Data since 1968. That year, Chandler began collecting residential sales information for the Chandler Residential Report, considered the authoritative source for residential real estate sales information. Over the next three decades, the publications have been continually refined, enhanced and expanded, growing to include lot sales data, new residential construction and absorption information, and commercial sales. In 1987, Chandler Reports began one of the first on–line real estate market data services in the country, and is a nationally recognized leader in the industry. In 2004, Chandler Reports was purchased by The Daily News Publishing Co. In 2007, Chandler introduced RegionPlus, including property research for Nashville and Middle Tennessee. Visit online at chandlerreports.com.

14. Nashville closing 8 streets to promote social distancing -

In an effort to provide additional outdoor space for walking, running and biking, the city of Nashville is unveiling 4.5 miles of temporary street closures in eight Nashville neighborhoods. The effort is a collaboration between Metro Public Works, the office of Mayor John Cooper, and the Metro Planning Department. The closures, which will apply to thru traffic, will allow local residents to spend time outside while maintaining 6 feet of physical distance from their neighbors. Streets will remain open to local traffic, including deliveries. Signage will be put in place beginning tomorrow, May 9th.

15. Titans lean on core from AFC title loss in new offseason -

NASHVILLE (AP) — The Tennessee Titans know every season means starting over no matter how the previous one ended.

They hope having so many starters back from a team that reached the AFC championship game in January gives them an edge as the NFL works through an offseason like never before.

16. Mayor appoints 48-member sustainability advisory committee -

Mayor John Cooper today announced the names of 48 members of the Nashville community who will serve on the Sustainability Advisory Committee.

The Mayor announced the establishment of the Sustainability Advisory Committee during his announcement of multiple initiatives to combat climate change and promote sustainability in Dec. 2019.

17. Summer camp guide 2020 -

Camps provide children and teens a chance to connect with nature, participate in team-based activities and develop relationships. From academics to athletics, there is a camp for everyone at every age, with any interest. Here are just a few.

18. Community Foundation announces grant recipients -

The Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee has announced $2,397,870 in grants to be awarded to 365 local nonprofit organizations as part of the 2019 annual grant-making process.

CFMT is a charitable organization dedicated to enriching the quality of life in 40 Middle Tennessee counties and beyond.

19. Events -

Young Professionals Luncheon. Enjoy a luncheon tailored for ambitious individuals who are interested in furthering their leadership aspiration, cultivate relationships and grow professionally. Williamson County Association of Realtors, 1646 Westgate Circle Ste. 104, Brentwood. Thursday, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Fee: Member - $20, Non-member- $30. Information

20. Immigration operation touted by Trump nets 35 arrests -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The immigration enforcement operation touted by President Donald Trump that targeted some 2,000 people resulted in 35 arrests, officials said Tuesday.

Trump billed the operation as a major show of force in an effort to "deport millions" of people in the country illegally as the number of Central American families crossing the southern border has skyrocketed.

21. Working Mother likes Baker Donelson -

Baker Donelson has been named by Working Mother to its 12th annual “Best Law Firms for Women” list. This is the third consecutive year the firm has been included in this prominent list, which recognizes firms that utilize best practices in recruiting, retaining, promoting and developing women lawyers.

22. Boom in electric scooters leads to more injuries, fatalities -

Andrew Hardy was crossing the street on an electric scooter in downtown Los Angeles when a car struck him at 50 miles per hour and flung him 15 feet in the air before he smacked his head on the pavement and fell unconscious.

23. Events -

REIN Event. Use a Self-Directed IRA to Grow Your Money. An introduction class. Realtors will receive continuing education credit. Fee: $20 and up. Thursday, 6 p.m. REIN Center, 4525 Harding Road, Suite 200. Information, registration

24. The amenities of downtown in laid-back Nolensville -

When she’s in the mood for a casual meal, Nathalie Burack can step out the door of her new townhome and stroll down the street for a gourmet hamburger. A shop selling spirits, wine and craft beer is opening nearby, along with a popular Mexican restaurant and a nail bar.

25. Events -

Tri-Chamber Mixer. A collaborative event with the Gallatin, Mount Juliet and Lebanon-Wilson County Chambers will offer an opportunity to mix and mingle with local professionals and business owners. The Estate at Cherokee Dock, 175 Cherokee Dock Road, Lebanon. Thursday, 5:30-8:30 p.m. Fee: $35-50. Information

26. From sports to science, a camp for every interest -

Camp provides children with the opportunity to connect with nature, participate in human-powered activities and benefit from personal and primary relationships. From academics to athletics, there is a camp for children of almost every age or interest. Here are a few to consider when trying to find the best option for your family.

27. ‘Bike Man’ has better path for Edgehill kids -

The guy cops say “has a good heart” figures that if the five jailed kids had bicycles they might not be charged with murder. And musician Kyle Yorlets, not far removed from being a kid himself, might not have been gunned down for refusing to fork over his car keys.

28. Re-establishing Nashville residency will take some work -

WHEREAS, the writer has recently returned after two decades of exile in Yankeeland, and

WHEREAS, the writer is eager to regain full status as a Southern resident, and

WHEREAS, the writer is especially eager to attain full status as a true (though not native) Nashvillian, and

29. Scooter invasion -

Forget politics, religion, sports or movies. If you want to start an argument in Nashville these days, bring up “shared urban mobility devices” – aka scooters.

Everyone has an opinion on their future in Music City and their role in Nashville’s burgeoning transportation problems.

30. Best thing about Amazon news? We finished 3rd -

We’re No. 3! Hey! We’re No. 3! As a boast, it lacks oomph. It does not indicate superior status. We’re not No. 1, is the clear message. We’re not even No. 2.

And yet that’s the position Nashville finds itself in with Amazon, having lost out to Long Island City, New York, and Crystal City, Virginia, as sites for the online retail behemoth’s new headquarters.

31. VUMC, Advance Financial make new Forbes’ list -

Two Nashville-based organizations, Advance Financial and Vanderbilt University Medical Center, have been named to Forbes’ first-ever ranking of The Best Employers for New Graduates.

Forbes partnered with market research company Statista to conduct an independent survey of more than 10,000 young professionals working for companies that have at least 1,000 employees within the United States.

32. Needed: bicycle mechanics -

Because cycling is increasing in popularity as a form of exercise and recreation, as well as a means of transportation, specialized mechanics and repairers are in demand.

Although bicycle repairers/mechanics aren’t needed in massive amounts, the field is on the rise. It is the 12th-fastest growing career in the country, according to the U.S. Department of Labor Statistics.

33. Adams and Reese adds pair of litigators -

TaKeena Thompson Sandifer has joined Adams and Reese’s Nashville office and litigation practice group as special counsel, and Jacob “Jake” L. Perry has joined as an associate.

Sandifer has a diverse practice in which she represents clients in medical malpractice, insurance bad faith litigation and products liability litigation, including pharmaceutical drug and medical device litigation. Her products liability experience has involved oral contraceptives, transvaginal mesh, inferior vena cava (IVC) filters, metal-on-metal hip replacements, hormone therapy and pain pump devices.

34. What statewide candidates say about health care - According to Think Tennessee’s State of Our State dashboard, the state ranks near the bottom in the number of adults with heart disease, obesity and diabetes. It also ranks near the bottom of all states for the health of senior citizens, infant mortality and number of adults who smoke, and at the absolute bottom in childhood obesity. Tennesseans are, on the whole, not healthy. What can and should our next political leaders do about it?

35. Events -

Sumner County Candidate Forum & Reception. The event offers Gallatin Chamber and community members to become more informed citizens. All Sumner County candidates have been invited. Meet and greet reception Thursday at 5 p.m., followed by a forum led and moderated by local news anchor, Scott Couch, and representatives from the Gallatin News, Hendersonville Standard, and Portland Sun. Free event, but tickets required. Light hors d’oeuvres and beverage served. 5-8 p.m. Volunteer State Community College, 1480 Nashville Pike. Information

36. 2018 Summer Camp Guide: Something for everyone -

Camp provides children with the opportunity to connect with nature, participate in human-powered activities and benefit from personal and primary relationships. From academics to athletics, there is a camp for everyone at every age, but the options can be overwhelming for Middle Tennessee parents.

37. Stuck in the Middle: Midstate drivers see hope in $5.4B proposal -

Wendy Lloyd is frustrated. After 17 years of commuting into Nashville from Smyrna for her Vanderbilt University Medical Center nursing job, she is ready to get out of her car – at least for the extra hours she spends on I-24.

38. Hit the road for the holidays -

Would you rather be home for the holidays or gone? If you chose the latter, you’re not alone. Call it the new holiday and winter tradition. Fueled by demographics, the sharing of photos on social media and shifting consumer trends, more Americans are choosing to take a trip instead of gathering at home.

39. Metro cops grapple with growth -

In Nashville, easily one of the fastest-growing and most-talked-about cities in the country, how do we know if our police officers are getting the job done in our neighborhoods and on our increasingly congested streets and highways? Are they keeping up with the growth?

40. Events -

2107 Governor’s Housing Conference. Politics vs. Policy – Seeing the Future of the Affordable Housing Industry Led by THDA Executive Director Ralph Perrey, the panel will dive right into the clash between politics, policy and economic reality. Panel includes: Diane Yentel, president and CEO, National Low Income Housing Coalition, Paul Weech, president and CEO, NeighborWorks® America, Garth Rieman, director of housing advocacy and strategic initiatives, National Council of State Housing Agencies, and Jessica Lautz, managing director of survey research and communications, National Association of Realtors. Pre-registration required. Thursday-Friday. Music City Center, 201 5th Ave. South, Nashville. Information: TNGHC.com

41. Inova Payroll earns spot on Inc. 5000 again -

Inova Payroll, headquartered in Nashville, has earned a spot on the Inc. 5000 list of fast-growing private companies in the U.S.

It is the second consecutive year that Inova, a provider of payroll and human resources services, has made the list, coming in at No. 2,980.

42. Events -

Live on the Green: Weekend Festival Finale. Live music through Saturday at this free event at Public Square Park. Thursday: Main Stage: John Butler Trio, Dispatch, Iron & Wine. 6:15 Stage: Johnny P, Carl Broemel, Roots of a Rebellion 5-11 p.m. Friday: Main Stage: Sheryl Crow, Drew Holcomb & The Neighbors, Big Head Todd & The Monsters, SHEL. 6:15 Stage: The Whistles & The Bells, Ron Gallo, Goodbye June, 4-11 p.m. Saturday: 615 Stage: Kids Fest with Mr. Steve, Guthrie Brown, Elliot Root, Paper Route, Cordovas, Guthrie Brown. 1-11 p.m. Main Stage: Bahamas, Future Islands, The Lone Bellow, LP, The Record Company, The Delta Saints 2-11 p.m. https://www.liveonthegreen.com/

43. Events -

Live on the Green. Live music, free event Public Square Park. Music by Spoon, Portugal, The Man, The Weeks. Today, 5-11 p.m. Other dates include Aug. 31 and Sept. 1 & 2. https://www.liveonthegreen.com/

44. $12.9M renovation of Eskind Library to begin -

The Annette and Irwin Eskind Biomedical Library at Vanderbilt University will be renovated beginning Aug. 1, a year-long process.

“We appreciate the community’s patience while we undertake these transformative upgrades,” says Valerie Hotchkiss, university librarian. “The renovation, which has been made possible by a visionary $6 million gift from the Eskind family, will create a biomedical and health sciences library of the first order.”

45. Neighbors on both sides sure they have right answer -

The final decision over the reconfiguration of Eighth Avenue South will likely not be made until sometime in 2018.

Meanwhile, passions continue to run high on both sides of the debate. A genuine community brouhaha has developed.

46. Road rage -

A possible reconfiguration of a 3-mile portion of Eighth Avenue South between Gale Lane in the Berry Hill/Melrose area and the roundabout at Music City Center (Korean Veterans Boulevard) has sparked heated debate among neighbors.

47. Relocated Rossi still preaches gospel of good health -

Len Rossi used to be known for using “the sleeper” and “the Boston crab” and especially for delivering “the dropkick” – his specialty – while slaughtering foes in wrestling rings all over the United States, Canada and even in Japan. (Gauging the extent of actual damage done to his opponents kinda depends on whether you are one of the folks believing pro wrestling, like Santa Claus, is 100 percent real and that Elvis is still alive.)

48. Events -

Preds Party in the Park. Predators fans are invited to an outdoor viewing party at Walk of Fame Park for remaining home and away playoff games – including tonight's – against the Anaheim Ducks. All games will be shown on an 18-by-12-foot screen at the park, which is located across Fifth Avenue South from Bridgestone Arena. Food trucks will be on site, and water, sodas and beer also will be on sale. Attendees are invited to bring blankets and chairs. Schedule:

49. Events -

Elder Law Expo and Workshop. Free educational workshops for the community specifically designed for health care professionals working with seniors, family caregivers caring for seniors and anyone who would like to learn more about healthcare and the law pertaining to the needs of seniors. Registration required. Topics Thursday include: “What on Earth is Elder Law?” Jake Mason, Atty., Heritage Law Group, 10 a.m.; Dementia, Aging & Memory Loss”, Megan Mason, MD, St. Thomas Medical Partners, 11 a.m.; Physiological Changes in Older Adults and the Role of Exercise/Physical Activity in Prevention of Falls and Physical Decline”, Todd Jenkins, Exercise Physiologist, Tristar Centennial Parthenon Pavilion, 1 p.m.; “Healthcare and the Law”, Deborah R. Farringer, Assistant Professor of Law, Belmont University College of Law, 2 p.m. Volunteer State Community College, Humanities Building, 1480 Nashville Pike, Gallatin. Complimentary Lunch. Register and learn more: www.heritagelawtn.com

50. Summer camp offerings in Middle Tennessee -

From academics to athletics, there is a camp for everyone at every age.
Here are just a few to try.

Adventure Science Museum

The ScienceQuest Camp at Adventure Science Center provides a wide range of science enrichment programs for youth in grades K-6, with special programs in the summer for rising 7th-9th graders. Programs combine science, technology, engineering and math in ways that encourage kids to actively discover and examine concepts for themselves. Information: www.adventuresci.org

51. Events -

Street Food Thursdays. A gathering of up to 20 local food trucks parked along Deaderick Street between 4th Avenue North and 5th Avenue North every Thursday through October. 11 a.m.-2 p.m.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 30

Nashville Area Chamber and P2020 Annual Meeting

The theme of the 2016 Chamber Annual Meeting will be A Bold Vision and will focus on the steps we need to take now to create the kind of region we want in the coming decades. Keynote speaker, Ron Gopetzel, vice president, consulting and applied research, Truven Health Analytics; director, Institute for Health and Productivity Studies at Johns Hopkins University’s Bloomberg School of Public Health. The 2016 Spirit of the Chamber awards will be presented as well. 8 a.m. Registration and networking; 8:30-10 a.m. Program. Fee: Complimentary for Chamber members and Partnership 2020 investors. Otherwise, $25. Information: nashvillechamber.com

52. Events -

Americana Music Festival. The 17th annual Americana Music Festival, which runs through Sunday, features five nights of approximately 215 live performances at venues throughout Nashville at night. Plus, seminars, panels and networking opportunities will take place throughout the day. Downtown venues include 12th & Porter, 3rd and Lindsley, Acme Feed & Seed, Cannery Ballroom, City Winery, Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum, Downtown Presbyterian Church, George Jones Museum, High Watt at Mercy Lounge, Mercy Lounge, Riverfront Park and Ascend Amphitheater, Ryman Auditorium, Sheraton Nashville Downtown Hotel, Emma, Station Inn, Third Man Records and Union Station Hotel. A $60 wristband grants access to all of the venues every night of the festival. Information: http://americanamusic.org.

53. Events -

Wild West Comedy Festival. The third annual Wild West Comedy Festival features some of the funniest comedians in the world and unique special events. Through Sunday at various venues. Information: www.wildwestcomedyfestival.com/

54. Events -

Williamson Chamber Young Professionals Focus Luncheon. Guest Speaker will be Tom Hansen, vice president of sales Lightening 100. Topic: “Hay Bales to Sale.” Belmont University Inman Center. Thursday, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Registration required. Information: williamsonchamber.com

55. A look at this legislative session's winners and losers -

As the Tennessee General Assembly adjourned for the year on Friday, here is a look at some of the winning and losing legislation from this year's session.

WINNERS:

TENNESSEE BUDGET: Tennessee's annual $34.9 billion spending plan for the budget year starting July 1. HB2629.

56. Gustafson joins Patterson Intellectual Property Law -

Megan Gustafson, Ph.D., has joined Patterson Intellectual Property Law, as an associate. Gustafson is a registered patent attorney with six years of experience.

“Megan adds depth to our already large chemical and life science practice,” said Ed Lanquist, managing shareholder. “Further, we now have three Ph.D.’s. We are thrilled to welcome her to our team.”

57. Dodging a disaster with Volkswagen? -

Next month will mark five years since the first Passat rolled off the assembly line at Chattanooga’s Volkswagen plant. Most anniversaries are a cause for celebration.

But as Chattanoogans blow out the candles on this particular milestone they’ll be hoping that Volkswagen’s diesel emissions troubles will soon be extinguished, too, and that the new SUV model they’ll start producing this year will help VW emerge from the crisis a better and stronger company than before.

58. Connecting communities, one greenway at a time -

Nora Kern, 25, bikes each day from her home in East Nashville to her job on Music Row.

As the executive director of Walk Bike Nashville, she is perfectly comfortable zipping along bike lanes to get there, but Kern acknowledges there are plenty of other people who would commute by bike, too, if there was a safer way.

59. New Beginnings for Weddle, at-risk women -

Welcoming the New Year is a great time to re-evaluate your life and make healthy, beneficial – and hopefully realistic – goals for your personal and professional life.

Yet, statistics show that many people fail at keeping New Year’s resolutions and end up feeling helplessly stuck in unproductive patterns and habits.

60. Rising costs, fewer sales predicted for 2016 -

With 2015 in the rear view mirror, I shall gaze into my looking glass to predict what 2016 will provide those in real estate.

As the slight increase in interest rates did not spawn cataclysmic events, there will be two more interest rate increases, one in the first half of the year and one in the second. These will continue until rates hit about 7 percent in 2017, maybe even 7.5.

61. Pedestrian, bicycle deaths in Tennessee increase in 2015 -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Tennessee officials have recorded more pedestrian and bicycle deaths in 2015 than in any other year in the past two decades.

WPLN (http://bit.ly/1YTaYTE) reports that statistics show 120 pedestrians and bicyclists had died as of Dec. 29. By comparison, there were 93 deaths in 2014.

62. Is it great art or a waste of taxpayer funds? -

Nashville’s publically-funded art projects have reaped national awards and attracted international attention in the past four years, particularly for the creativity and usefulness of its budding bike rack program.

63. Events -

Real Estate Investors Network. Davidson County Lunch. Join active, experienced investors to discuss deals you’d like to sell or buy, as well as discuss real estate trends and topics of interest with seasoned pros. Today, 11:15 a.m., Anatolia’s Restaurant, 48 White Bridge Rd, Nashville. Information: www.rein.org. Additional October opportunities:

64. Fox Q&A: Infrastructure costs will be ‘central tension’ -

Former Metro School Board Chairman David Fox is calling for the city to take a nuts-and-bolts direction as he faces Metro Councilwoman Megan Barry in the runoff for the city’s mayoral job.

Fox sat down with The Ledger recently to discuss the issues.

65. Events -

Real Estate Investors Network. Davidson County Lunch – Join active, experienced investors to discuss deals you’d like to sell or buy and receive feedback over lunch. Thursday, 11:15 a.m., Anatolia’s Restaurant, 48 White Bridge Rd, Nashville. Information: reintn.org/calendar. Additional opportunity:

66. Five questions for Nashville's mayoral candidates -

In the more than 50 years under metro-politan government, Nashville has had only one one-term mayor. When the original limit was three terms, both Richard Fulton and Beverly Briley served 12 years. All the rest served two, four-year terms except Bill Boner, who did not seek re-election.

67. Events -

Ninth annual Nashville Emerging Leader Awards. The Nashville Area Chamber of Commerce and YP Nashville present the ninth annual NELAs, which recognize young professionals in 15 industry classifications who are excelling in their careers and making a difference in the Nashville community. Today, 5-10 p.m., Lipscomb University’s Collins Alumni Auditorium. Information: nashvillechamber.com, 615 743-3063.

68. Gulch approaching 50% buildout -

Nashville’s storied Gulch, originally the home of the downtown railway terminal, is approaching another milestone in its long history.

Revitalization of the area began in the early 2000s, and The Gulch Improvement District was formed in 2006. Since that time, developers have found great success in luring in upscale residential, commercial and mixed-use tenants.

69. Events -

Asurion Hiring Event. The company plans to hire 400 people by October and will hold a hiring event and open house Thursday to interview candidates. The openings are for customer support technicians at its Nashville call center, located at 5720 Crossings Blvd. in Antioch. Average pay rate for a customer support technicians is $14.50. 9 A.M.-4 p.m. Interested candidates should text “Nashville” to 617-207-6382617-207-6382  to RSVP or call 262 439-1941262 439-1941.

70. Building green in a red-hot market -

Counting cranes has become a Nashville pastime, and the perks of all that development are clear – a robust economy, vibrant real estate market and more jobs.

Naturally, there is concern among some residents that all of the construction and increased population could harm the area’s environment, water and air quality and green space.

71. Bonnaroo, CMA Fest overlap presents problems -

With CMA Music Fest and Bonnaroo on the same four-day weekend, it will be tough for a fan to catch Rubblebucket down in the field in Manchester and, say, Florida Georgia Line at LP Field.

Well, that might be a reach, but there are likely fans that would want both Billy Joel and Alan Jackson, for instance.

72. Where to park for Nashville Sounds games -

The parking and transportation map is available at www.nashvillesounds.com/parking.

Additional parking and transportation options include the following:

73. McWhorter is new president, CEO of NEC -

Stuart McWhorter, chairman and co-founder of Clayton Associates, has been named president & CEO of the Nashville Entrepreneur Center.

The announcement follows a months-long national search, according to John R. Ingram, chairman of the board of directors of the NEC.

74. Beautiful day for neighborhood mapmakers -

Like many other things on paper, maps have largely become extinct as interactive, digital versions have taken over.

But for students of history, as well as those with a keen interest in the neighborhoods and boundaries within cities, the paper map is an irreplaceable document.

75. Stonewall Jackson's little slice of heaven in heart of Brentwood -

“Everybody has to meet his Waterloo,” sings honky-tonk hero Stonewall Jackson in his breakthrough No. 1 hit back in 1959.

Of course, that line, the entire song really, means everybody must meet his or her fate someday.

76. Green Hills in full boom despite traffic woes -

Stephen Graw first moved to Green Hills in 2004 right after college, renting a house with a bunch of buddies from school. Like his neighborhood, he’s done a lot of growing in the last decade and is now a senior advisor at Sperry Van Ness Nashville and on the Chamber West Leadership Council.

77. HipD: Donelson finds its cool side -

The tag “Hip Donelson” evoked plenty of snickers, eye rolls and snarky comments when it first appeared. After all, the local joke goes, Donelson’s known for hip replacements – not hipsters.

78. Singing Mechanic’s life much like the songs he sings -

The Singing Mechanic – “I’ve got that name. Nobody else can use it,” says Billy Devereaux – sits by his worn, 1,200-square-foot, two-room cottage and looks down at Boots, his Dutch Shepherd.

79. Developers swing, miss in attempt to buy prime Germantown locale -

The first time I stepped into this mustard-yellow building at 300 Jefferson Street to ask how it felt to have the Nashville Sounds moving in across the street, Wayne Woelk, 50, was having a heart attack.

80. Grants to encourage students to walk, bike -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Nearly 20 Tennessee communities are getting grants to encourage elementary and middle school students to walk and bike.

Gov. Bill Haslam announced the Safe Routes to School grants this week for 17 municipalities.

81. Watkins welcomes Papel, Warfield as Trustees -

Watkins College of Art, Design & Film has added two members to its Board of Trustees, attorney Laurence M. (Larry) Papel and William (Bill) Warfield, president of Brookside Properties, Inc. Each will serve a three-year term.

82. Farming a gamble Delvin’s happy to take -

Kale and collard king Hank Delvin rubs his sorta-bionic leg as he looks up from his Franklin Farmers Market table and time-travels to April 1972, when he was an 82nd Airborne captain facing extermination after the village of An Loc was surrounded by North Vietnamese Army troops.

83. One million new residents headed to Middle Tennessee: Where will they live? Will we be ready? -

For Middle Tennessee, the question is not, “If we build it, will they come?” It’s more like, “How will we build it before they come?” During the next 20 years, Middle Tennessee’s 10-county region will absorb 1 million new residents. That’s twice the growth rate of the rest of the nation.

84. Events -

Real Estate Investors Network Real Estate Investors Network. Williamson County Lunch Group. Rehabbers, builders, commercial, mini-storage, wholesalers, private lenders, transaction funders, hard-money lenders, bankers, title attorneys, realtors, and vendors discuss deals, the state of the market, and how they can help each other prosper. Today, 11:15 a.m., Bosco’s Restaurant & Brewery, 2000 Meridian Blvd, Ste 110, Franklin. Information: reintn.org. Additional April opportunities include:

85. Events -

Momentum in Bellevue. Matt Wiltshire, director of the Mayor’s Office of Economic Development, is the featured speaker and will discuss opportunities that lie ahead. 7 p.m., CrossPoint Church, 7675 Memphis-Bristol Hwy, Hwy. 70.

86. Events -

Nashville Chamber Business After Hours. An opportunity to develop relationships, walk away with new connections and market your business to more than 200 attendees. Pre-registration required. today, 5:30-7:30 p.m., The Factory at Franklin Jamison Hall, 230 Franklin Road, Franklin. Information: nashvillechamber.com, 743-3063.

87. Nashville will host 2014 Tennessee Bike Summit -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Nashville will be the site of the third annual Tennessee Bike Summit.

The summit is sponsored by the nonprofit Bike/Walk Tennessee. According to the group, the summit will bring together policy makers, bicycle advocates, engineers, planners, designers and bike shop owners in an effort to make Tennessee a more bicycle-friendly state.

88. Top projects during Dean tenure -

A sampling of projects completed, begun, proposed or greenlighted during Mayor Dean's administration:

Music City Center and Omni Hotel

Cost: $577 million final construction cost for the convention center plus land acquisition overruns of $15 million, funded by five revenue streams including a Davidson County hotel tax.

89. Weigh in line: January is the cruelest month for waiting around on gym newbies -

Thinking about weight loss or an exercise plan? If not, just click on the TV or flip through a magazine.

The barrage of gym and equipment soon will worm their way into your psyche, and then it begins: Is a gym membership is a good idea? Personal trainer? Exercise bike? Where’s that jump rope? Is the fudge gone?

90. Bicycle delivery helps magazine pedal greener path -

Dave Thienel, 27, had only been operating Rush Bicycle Messengers for a few months when he inquired about advertising in the equally new Native magazine.

As Nashville’s only all-bicycle courier service, Thienel knew he offered a green alternative to local businesses looking for that as an option. The staff at Native was intrigued and had a better idea.

91. Program encourages students to walk, bike -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Fifteen municipalities in Tennessee are receiving funds to encourage elementary and middle school students to walk and bike.

Gov. Bill Haslam announced the $2.1 million in Safe Routes to School grants this week.

92. Dean reveals amphitheater plans for riverside site -

A 12-acre park – including an amphitheater, green space and greenways – was announced by Mayor Karl Dean today for Nashville’s old thermal transfer plant site between 1st Avenue and the Cumberland River.

93. Events -

Free Legal Clinic: The Lipscomb University Institute for Law, Justice and Society is hosting a free legal advice clinic in Lipscomb University’s Swang Chapel in the Ezell Center, 5:30-8:30 p.m. Six volunteer attorneys will be available to meet with clients and discuss legal problems, answer questions, explain legal rights or review legal documents. The public can come to the clinic with questions on immigration, conflict disputes, debt issues, inheritance or tax issues, or any other type of simple legal matter. Clients should bring any papers that deal with the problem. Lawyers may only have 10 to 15 minutes to talk to each person. They will not be available to take on cases presented by clients at the clinic, and they won’t be able to go to court with clients from the clinic. Free parking is available on campus, and the Lipscomb University campus has a Metro bus stop on Belmont Boulevard, at the softball field entrance adjacent to the Ezell Center. Information: spivey@lipscomb.edu, 966-2503.

94. Events -

Third Thursday Labor & Employment Law Breakfast Briefings. Baker Donelson shareholder Ken Weber will present a strategic look at new areas of liability created by new technologies, generational differences among employees, economic trends and food for thought based on the U.S. Supreme Court's recent decision affirming the use of mandatory arbitration agreements to defeat class actions. The program and breakfast are complimentary, but advance registration is requested (rsvp@bakerdonelson.com). Today, 8 a.m., 211 Commerce Street, First Floor Special Events Center.

95. Restaurants help drive East Nashville resurgence -

“People pass each other smiling,” says East Nashville resident Jason Facio while riding his bike through the neighborhood.

“I moved here in 2001, and can’t imagine being anywhere else, especially when you’re talking about eating out.

96. Events -

Chamber East Networking Coffee. Join business and community leaders in East Nashville for the Chamber East monthly networking coffee and community update. Today, 7:30-9 a.m., Location TBA. Information: nashvillechamber.com, 743-3053.

97. Are we really that Amped? -

For every person charged up over the arrival of The Amp, there seems to be another blowing a fuse over Nashville’s latest alternate transportation plan.

And despite Mayor Karl Dean’s steady public words of optimism about a 2016 launch, the skeptical continue to zap him with questions about funding, route location, ridership estimates and timing for the bus rapid transit project.

98. Hit the Rhoades with solar-powered bike -

If you’re looking for an environmentally friendly way to get around town, ride a bicycle.

Not everyone, of course, has the ability or desire to hit the open road alone on two wheels. But thanks to Hendersonville’s Rhoades Car International, anyone can enjoy riding without producing emissions.

99. Music City, Memphis put sick kids first -

For decades, country music and St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital have shared a special relationship that now includes title sponsorship of Nashville’s annual Country Music Marathon.

100. Events -

Chamber West Monthly Coffee. Learn more about Chamber West’s initiatives and find out how you can get involved in the continued success of this area. Hampton Inn & Suites-Green Hills, 2324 Crestmoor Rd., Nashville. Today, 8-9:15 a.m. Information: nashvillechamber.com, 743-3063.