Contact Us

Nashville Neighborhood Alliance, Inc.
Post Office Box 22057
Nashville, Tennessee 37202

[email protected]

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  • Scottie Rath
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    Fantastic Metal Pizza
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  • Jessica Rinne
    commented 2019-09-16 11:06:54 -0500
    Join Walk Bike Nashville for its free Adult Learn to Ride class on September 22nd from 1pm-4pm at Cornelia Fort Airpark. Registration can be found here:

    Adult Learn to Ride is a free, community course for adults who are ready to learn to ride a bicycle. Whether you are 18 or 70, our certified instructors will help you get from zero to riding in no time. This course is organized by Walk Bike Nashville, and is for folks who have never pedaled a bicycle before! It will cover the following topics: getting onto the bike, basic balance, braking and stopping, pedaling, and turning. Bicycling is an amazing way to exercise and get around town. Don’t be shy. Come learn how to ride in a safe and educational environment! Bicycles and helmets will be provided. If you have any questions about this event please contact Jessica Rinne at [email protected] Ages 18+, 16+ with a parent or guardian.
  • Jessica Rinne
    commented 2019-09-16 11:04:33 -0500
    Join Walk Bike Nashville for its free City Cycling Ride on September 21st from 9:30am-11:30am at the Downtown YMCA! Registration and details can be found here:

    City Cycling is a free community ride focusing on safely bicycling in the city. The ride is designed to give you the skills and confidence to ride in your neighborhood and on various types of roads.

    Each ride is led by League Certified Bicycle Instructors and includes a 4-5 mile ride with the group, with designated stopping locations to discuss key points. Skills covered include: helmet fit, ABC Quick Check, where to ride in the road, scanning and signaling , right and left turns, lane positioning, and how to find a safe route.

    All participants in the course are responsible for bringing their own functioning bicycle and helmet. Ages 17 and under do require a guardian. If you have any questions about this event please contact Jessica Rinne at [email protected]
  • Eleanor Templeton
    commented 2019-08-13 10:14:38 -0500
    I have a charge on my on-line banking from you. Please tell me why
  • Jessica Rinne
    commented 2019-06-07 15:04:54 -0500

    I hope this email finds you well. I am reaching out to let you know about Walk Bike Nashville’s next Traffic Calming 101 event on Wednesday, June 12th from 6:00-7:15pm at the McCabe Park Community Center.

    This event is free to the public and is just before the next Metro Metro Neighborhood Traffic Calming Program application period, which is July 8th-22nd. We will be hosting Derek Hagerty of Public Works and the Belmont-Hillsboro neighborhood to discuss the concept of traffic calming, details about the next neighborhood traffic calming application process, and hear from a neighborhood project chosen earlier in 2019.

    This event is great for any neighborhoods who want to apply to have traffic calming in their neighborhood or any Nashvillian who is interested in knowing more about this concept or implementation.

    Please help us spread the word to the neighborhoods in Nashville!

    You can find the free event registration here:

    Thank you,

  • Jessica Rinne
    commented 2019-05-15 11:45:18 -0500

    I am Jessica Rinne, the Education Manager at Walk Bike Nashville. I am reaching out because we are offering our first ever Bicycle Friendly Driving course for free to all Nashvillians. This course is based on a curriculum developed by a bicycle advocacy organization out of Fort Collins, CO. They’ve had a lot of success with the class in years past.

    We are offering the course for free to the general public. We are also marketing to any professional driving organizations in Nashville (Lyft/Uber, WeGo, etc.). You can find the event info here:

    The class will be held Saturday, June 1 from 9:30am-11:00am at the Walk Bike Nashville office (1 S 7th St) in East Nashville.

    Please help us spread the word to the neighborhoods throughout Nashville through the Nashville Neighborhood Alliance! We believe this will be a very beneficial class for drivers to learn best practices for sharing the road with bicyclists, and therefore keeping everyone safe out on the road.

    Thank you so much for your help,

  • William Vaughn
    commented 2019-05-10 16:43:54 -0500
    My name is William Vaughn. I have been searching for the president or representative of the Willow Trace HOA. Do you have a contact name and information for them?
  • Lisa York
    commented 2019-04-22 19:22:19 -0500
    Hi Mr. Stern~ I saw your comments in “Reason” and was wondering how many AirBnB and VRBO businesses are in each neighborhood? How many owners of such properties are NNA members? Sadly, my tiny historic neighborhood is now a third short term rentals; thus fewer people to contribute to a neighborly quality of life. I know you don’t approve of other home businesses, though am confused why you Do support short term rentals? It’s contradictory to your below article statements. More than a one chair hair stylist, a massage therapist, a sound-proof recording studio, a web designer, or a piano lesson, short term rentals in Nashville are more oft than not, disruptive to full-time residents: trash, more cars, additional noise, fewer actual residents as paying/voting neighborhood assn members: all evident by the many news articles and Council meetings hearing/voting about them. Thanks for clarifying why you and this organization support short term rentals, though not Metro residents who are financially and culturally contributing to their neighborhood and Music City as a whole. Thank you. lisa

    “For Stern, strictly residential neighborhoods offer unique benefits of community, tranquility, and safety that mixed-use areas just can’t.

    “I think relationships that develop in residential communities are some of the most important ones in our lives. It’s the kids next door that our children play with. It’s the older couple behind us,” he tells Reason. “It’s this daily interaction and the physical place where these bonds can be created.”

    Stern thinks reforming the city’s laws to allow for things like home studios in residential neighborhoods would endanger those bonds. It would also be unfair, he argues, to the people who bought property in residential area with the expectation that it would in fact be residential. The change, he says, would be like putting “a size 12 foot into a size six shoe.”
  • Rick Taran
    commented 2018-08-29 07:56:40 -0500
    Hey, i’m supportive
  • John Stern
    commented 2018-08-23 22:50:27 -0500

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