Highway 100 is Next Focus of It’s My Nature Campaign

May 5, 2021

Highway 100 Corridor

The It's My Nature Campaign launches into its next phase of restoring Warner Parks to its original splendor with the Highway 100 Corridor project.

The project includes the restoration of the limestone gates at Deep Well, re-establishment of Red Bud Alley, invasive species removal, and more.

How many of us travel Highway 100 en route to Parks destinations and beyond? Let us all come together to re-establish its splendor, for after all, it's our nature, Nashville. 

Project Details

Restoration of the limestone gates at the Deep Well Entrance to Percy Warner Park. Built by the WPA during the Great Depression, and listed in the National Registrar of Historic Places

Eradication of invasive species that have overtaken the Parks edges along the corridor and threaten the native biodiversity 

Reestablish Redbud Alley with planting of native Eastern Redbud trees, a highlight of the Highway 100 experience in the 70’s!

Enhancement of signage that signifies the Parks presence to passersby and welcomes park visitors along Highway 100

Design and enhance park access along the cross country course

Time to Restore Local Landmark

The passage of time, weather, and lack of attention have taken a toll on this very special resource. The Highway 100 Corridor project is needed to preserve the historic, natural, and recreational value of one of Nashville’s scenic treasures. Friends of Warner Parks is honored to work in partnership with the Metro Board of Parks and Recreation, the Metro Historical Commission, and our Nashville community to preserve, steward, and protect this local treasure.

Donate today.


Highway 100 is Next Focus of It’s My Nature Campaign

May 5, 2021

Highway 100 Corridor

The It's My Nature Campaign launches into its next phase of restoring Warner Parks to its original splendor with the Highway 100 Corridor project.

The project includes the restoration of the limestone gates at Deep Well, re-establishment of Red Bud Alley, invasive species removal, and more.

How many of us travel Highway 100 en route to Parks destinations and beyond? Let us all come together to re-establish its splendor, for after all, it's our nature, Nashville. 

Project Details

Restoration of the limestone gates at the Deep Well Entrance to Percy Warner Park. Built by the WPA during the Great Depression, and listed in the National Registrar of Historic Places

Eradication of invasive species that have overtaken the Parks edges along the corridor and threaten the native biodiversity 

Reestablish Redbud Alley with planting of native Eastern Redbud trees, a highlight of the Highway 100 experience in the 70’s!

Enhancement of signage that signifies the Parks presence to passersby and welcomes park visitors along Highway 100

Design and enhance park access along the cross country course

Time to Restore Local Landmark

The passage of time, weather, and lack of attention have taken a toll on this very special resource. The Highway 100 Corridor project is needed to preserve the historic, natural, and recreational value of one of Nashville’s scenic treasures. Friends of Warner Parks is honored to work in partnership with the Metro Board of Parks and Recreation, the Metro Historical Commission, and our Nashville community to preserve, steward, and protect this local treasure.

Donate today.


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