With a change in trash pick-up providers set for July 1, the city’s public works department and aldermen have fielded hundreds of calls recently about missed trash collection, according to Public Works Committee Chairman Mark Skidmore.
Hendersonville leaders voted on first reading Tuesday to adopt a $57 million budget that spends nearly a million dollars more than it takes in and eliminates entirely the annual assessment fee residents pay for residential trash pick-up. The budget also calls for a more than 13 percent prope…
After lengthy discussion and hearty citizen disapproval of stripping the volunteer fire department of funding, the commission voted to table the 2019-2020 fiscal year budget appropriations and to approve a continuation budget at 1:28 a.m. on June 18.
After two tense, chaotic committee meetings and a 720-signature petition, the potential greenway extension on Upper Station Camp Creek Road is off the table for now, but residents still face the possibility of losing land for an access road the county wants to build for a new sewer system fo…
I’m Russ Edwards, and I am running for Hendersonville City Alderman for Ward 3, the two year unexpired term. I am a native of Hendersonville. I have been a business owner and private attorney practicing with my father, Mike Edwards, in Hendersonville since 2003.
A committee formed recently to study whether or not the city should hire a city administrator will hold its first meeting on Sept. 27 at Hendersonville City Hall.
A former female public works department employee who filed a federal lawsuit against the city in 2015, alleging wrongful termination and sexual harassment, will receive $120,000 from the city’s insurance carrier, according to a settlement agreement approved Aug. 14 by the city’s Board of May…
Although the city’s planning commission and Board of Mayor and Aldermen voted years ago to close a portion of Drake’s Creek Road in conjunction with the development of nearby Durham Farms, that closure may not happen anytime soon, according to Public Works Committee Chairman Mark Skidmore.
For more than three decades Andy Gilley has been a fixture at one Hendersonville park or another – first as a player, and most recently as a coach at Hendersonville High School.
Hendersonville Mayor Jamie Clary’s three-day suspension of Public Works Director Chip Moore without pay earlier this year will remain overturned after Clary abruptly withdrew his appeal to have it reinstated Tuesday.
In the Unites States House of Representatives District 6 Republican primary, Bob Corlew, Judd Matheny, Christopher Brian Monday, John Rose and Lavern Vivio are vying for the party’s nomination to fill the seat that will be vacated by Congressman Diane Black (R-Gallatin) who announced last ye…
Early voting for the Federal and State Primary and the Sumner County General Election begins Friday, July 13 and continues through Saturday, July 28 at the Sumner County Administration Building, room 112, 355 N. Belvedere Dr. in Gallatin.
Brian Washko is the new director of codes for the City of Hendersonville. He has over 30 years in building department administration serving many functions such as building inspector, plans examiner and building official.
An ordinance that prohibits the intentional feeding of deer within the Hendersonville city limits and imposes a $50 fine for those who do feed deer, easily passed a first reading of the city’s Board of Mayor and Aldermen on June 26.
The second debate in the statewide Tennessee Governor Debate Series presented by Nexstar Media was held Wednesday, June 20 at John Paul II High School in Hendersonville.
Hendersonville Public Works Director Chip Moore was suspended without pay for three days late last week, according to a letter dated May 23 from Mayor Jamie Clary.
In a surprise move weeks before a vote on the next fiscal year budget, one alderman is proposing the city hire a city administrator to manage many of the duties currently handled by Hendersonville Mayor Jamie Clary.
Like most of America, Tennessee’s metropolitan areas have prospered during the last eight years, while the rural areas have lagged in almost every measure. The state has 19 of its 95 counties classified as “distressed.” What can and should we do to give every Tennessean a chance to succeed?
Sumner County’s court buildings are “extremely inefficient” while the existing courthouse is “dangerous,” according to the head of a South Carolina-based judicial planning firm hired to study the facilities.