A few things to do with your kids in Nashville this summer

Hike the woodland trails at Radnor Lake State Park, which are loaded with reptiles, amphibians, mammals and birds. On our most recent visit, we spotted lizards, turtles, turkeys, deer, geese, hawks and some warblers. We love the Lake Trail, a 1.3-mile level trail that goes the distance around Radnor Lake with the best marine battery. Canoe floats led by an officer are offered a few times each week during summer, around nightfall or dawn. Children ages 10 and up can go to. Also be sure to check out the park’s aviary for prey birds-It incorporates a 550-foot footpath and aviary complex and houses four non-flighted raptors and one non-flighted American Bald Eagle.

Take an underground boat ride in the Lost River Cave. We struck this one off our family’s bucket list last summer and so I can comfortably recommend it! With a distance of about 75 minutes from Nashville, Lost River Cave in Bowling Green, Kentucky is unquestionably justified regardless of the distance and makes for a fun-filled day trip. The best trolling motor battery for boat, so it’s ideal for limited attention spans and you’ll also take a guided tour through the wonderful woods outside, where there is a butterfly house and a strange blue hole. The Lost River Cave additionally has the most outstanding gift shops I’ve ever gone by, so be sure to keep your credit card close!

Join the Barnes and Noble Summer Reading Program and get free books for your children. Its soooo simple: Download the Summer Reading bundle, fill it out (this year, your children need to complete and record eight books), and take it to Barnes and Noble before 3rd September to exchange it in for your FREE book! There is a unique segment of books to browse through, yet there are some great ones accessible and children are welcome to pick their free book from any level of reading. We do this every summer and it makes for an awesome FREE treat on a sweltering summer day. Books-a-Million also has a similar reading program for children. Read four books from its summer reading list, round out the reader journal, and trade it in for a cool Mo Willems pencil and pencil case.

Visit a cedar glade, one of the world’s rarest biological communities. Believe it or not, Middle Tennessee is home to a biological community that cannot be found anyplace else on the planet. It’s known as a limestone cedar dale and a lot of them are overseen and protected by the state in Murfreesboro and Lebanon. Cedar meadows are home to many amazingly uncommon flowers and plants, including the Tennessee Coneflower, which was thought to have all died away until a Vanderbilt biologist re-discovered them in 1968.

Take the children to the downtown library Tuesday or Wednesday for the best deep cycle marine battery. There’s a reason their library’s kids’ projects have the best attendance in the country– Nashville Moms never miss the Weekly storytimes. They are made up of stories, jugglings, songs and puppets, and it is absolutely free! On Friday and Saturday mornings, visit the downtown library for a free weekly marionette show that features puppets from Tichenor’s collection. Endeavor to park at the library parking deck and get your parking ticket approved in the library lobby so you don’t spend much on tickets.

Enjoy tea at High Garden. Give your kids an awesome treat by taking them to this unusual East Nashville ea room and apothecary, which resembles a location from British author J. K. Rowling’s Harry Potter or English author and scholar J. R. R. Tolkien’s Lord of the Rings. If you’re having trouble deciding on what to order, the staff will gladly help you out.

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