When it comes to the name spelling of this prominent Nashville family, there’s a mix of evidence for Whitsitt and Whitsett.
What will we do when we reach capacity at the Middle Point landfill in Rutherford County, where Nashville and Middle Tennessee’s trash goes?
On a dirt road in rural Hickman County there’s a piece of wreckage that purports to be a NASA space capsule. What is it really?
This time it’s a “reverse” Curious Nashville — instead of answering one of your questions, we’re looking to Nashville Public Radio listeners to help solve a musical mystery.
Alongside some Tennessee roads, you might notice knee-high cement markers — usually quite weathered — that have this inscription: “H’Y. R.W.”
You’re driving behind a dump truck — gripping the steering wheel tight and trying to keep back. What happens if a pesky piece of gravel damages your windshield?
The state capitol draws a lot of interest, provides public tours, and has prompted several questions to Curious Nashville.
In addition to Arabic, a coalition is also asking the state to add Somali, Mandarin, Cantonese and Amharic options to their drivers tests.
Tennessee’s oldest institution for people with intellectual disabilities closed in 2015. But those driving along Stewarts Ferry Pike in Donelson still catch a glimpse of its sprawling campus.
Nashville is a hub for Kurdish culture and community. But how did this come to be? That’s what we’re exploring in the latest longform episode of Curious Nashville.