Historic RCA Studio B

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  • 222 Rep. John Lewis Way S Nashville, TN 37203
  • (615) 416-2001

elvis studio tour nashville

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Tour Studio B

Stand just where Hall of Fame members and musician legends cut tracks, wrote songs, and made history.

elvis studio tour nashville

Book ahead of time and experience Nashville’s only historic studio tour. Tours of Studio B depart daily from the Country Music Hall of Fame® and Museum. Seats and tour availability may be limited. Please arrive 10 minutes early. Transportation is included. The tour is only available in conjunction with museum admission in our Studio B Experience.

Tour Start Times:

Monday-Thursday  – 10:30 AM, 11:30 AM, 12:30 PM, 1:30 PM, 2:30 PM, 3:30 PM

Friday-Sunday  – 10:00 AM, 11:00 AM, 1:00 PM, 2:00 PM, 3:00 PM

( Capacity is at 30 guests )

Call (615) 416-2001 to book or for more information.

Book your tickets now

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Nashville Tour Guide!

Elvis Presley Nashville Fan Guide

Elvis plays the upright piano at RCA Nashville (later Studio B) in 1961

As a local tour guide, I get a lot of requests for Elvis Presley Nashville stories, or ‘Elvis locations’.  As such, I have a few items that please those tourists taking in the Nashville experience.  This page is NOT meant to be a complete reference guide to Elvis in Music City.  I’m NOT an expert on ‘The King’.  It is primarily meant to provide some basic information to the casual Elvis fan who wants to grab some photos and say “We were there!”

If you have additional Elvis information about his Nashville exploits, submit them using the email link at the bottom of the page.

OK, here goes!  You can do Elvis on the cheap, or you can visit the attractions.  If you’re a fan, you can get some nice photos and have fun and never spend a penny!  But if you want to see Elvis’ ‘solid gold Cadillac’, stand where HE stood singing over 250 songs at Studio B, or see the stage where he performed his one and only time at the Opry, then you’ll have to take the tours at those attractions.  That’s totally up to you and your budget.  My favorite place to visit in Nashville is ‘Studio B’.  I’ve been dozens of times and always get excited when I get to return.  Most of their guides use Elvis as the focal point of their tours, and where else can you sit at the piano where he sat, and stand on the spot where he recorded all those songs.  You’ll love it!

The ‘Downtown Nashville’ and ‘Music Row’ segments are easily walkable.  In fact, you could walk between the two if you’re so inclined.  If you decide to take the Studio B tour, you’ll actually ride a small bus from the Country Music Hall of Fame to the property (included with your admisstion), so you’ll have to do your other Music Row sight seeing at a separate time.  

Downtown Nashville

elvis studio tour nashville

Country Music Hall of Fame  (225 5th Avenue South)  It’s here that you’ll find many rememberances of Elvis, including his HOF plaque and his “solid gold” Cadillac.  Admission required.   Website

Hatch Print Gallery  located in the walkway between the HOF and the Omni Hotel.  Here you can pick up your own copy of the famous Hatch poster of the 50’s promoting Elvis.  Check out the history of the Hatch book on sale, which includes the also famous picture of preacher Bob Gray of Jacksonville, Florida, holding their poster whle denouncing Elvis.  Store entry is free, additional charge for the tour.   Website

Ryman Auditorium (116 5th Avenue North)  The home of the Opry from 1943-1974.  Elvis made his one and only appearance on the Grand Ole Opry on October 2, 1954.  His appearance wasn’t successful, but we certainly remember it today!  Read about it.  Lots of photo ops, additional charge for the tour.   Website

Sun Records Diner (105 3r Ave South)  Filled with photos of artists affiliated with the original Sun Records in Memphis, Elvis’ first recording home.  In addition to ‘The King’, lots of Jerry Lee, Johnny Cash, Carl Perkins and others.  Plus the music is all period, so you’re likely to hear some Elvis while you’re having lunch.   Website

Music City Walk of Fame (121 4th Ave South; across the street from the HOF)  Dedicated to stars from all genres of music who had connections to Music City and made a significant contribution to the music industry.   (It’s definitely diverse.  From Bill Anderson to Jimi Hendrix, and from the Fisk Jubilee Singers to Peter Frampton diverse!!)   Website

Municipal Auditorium ‘Ticket Wall’ (417 4th Avenue North) Nashville’s original concert venue.  Elvis appeared there and his July 1, 1973 concert is highlighted on the outdoor ‘ticket wall’.  And it’s the perfect height for you and a photo op!

Bicentennial Mall Court of Three Stars (600 James Robertson Parkway)  This is a many faceted park dedicated to the history of Tennessee.  The ‘Court of Three Stars’ is located at the back of the park and consists of 50 towers containing 95 bells, representing the counties of Tennessee.  As you walk around the court, you’ll see names of musicians affiliated with Tennessee, including Elvis.  Make sure you arrive at the Court around the top of the hour.  At the top of the hour, the 95 bells will play a song affiliated with the state, then sound the hour bells, then play several more Tennessee songs.  Don’t be surprised if one of them is  “Love me Tender”.   Website

Downtown Attractions Map

Music Row (inc. Studio B)

elvis studio tour nashville

RCA Studio B (1611 Roy Acuff Place) Perhaps America’s best known music studio and where Elvis recorded roughly half the songs from his career.  Some nice photo ops on the outside, but if you want the full effect you’ll have to take the tour.  During the tour, make sure you get your photo made sitting at the 1942 Steinway Piano that Elvis played all those years ago.  Tour available through the CMHOF   Website

McGavock Street Studios (1525 McGavock St) The studio where ‘Heartbreak Hotel’ and other hits were recorded is no longer there.   Learn about the studio

Spence Manor (11 Music Square East)  Where Elvis and many other stars stayed while visiting Nashville.  (No, the Beatles never did, no matter how many articles you see that say they did!)  Make sure you peek through the fence at the guitar shaped pool inspired by Webb Pierce.   Spence Manor on Facebook

Elvis ‘Heartbreak Hotel’ Guitar (corner of XX and XX)  Great photo op with this guitar that was part of an art exhibit from 2005.  On permanent display at this location along with the Roy Orbison painted guitar.  Check out the back of Elvis’ guitar for a Hank Williams tribute.  And a half block up the street you’ll find two guitars painted and dedicated to Johnny Cash.   See ALL the original painted guitars

Music Row Attractions Map

Other places to visit

Madame Tussaud’s wax museum at Opry Mills Mall has Elvis!

Submit your comments or other Elvis information to us.  We’d love to hear from you!

I dedicate this page to the hundreds (if not thousands) of Elvis fans who’ve asked me about him over the years.  One Sunday in 2017, I was booked on a bus load of Elvis fans who’d been to Tupelo and Memphis, and who were winding up their tour with us in Music City.  Sunday mornings are a double edged sword in Nashville.  Attractions aren’t open, but you don’t have the traffic you normally have.  That day, we totally targeted Elvis.  We walked around Music Row, visited his plaque at the Nashville Carillon, talked about his recordings, and more.  It was on that morning that I realized there needed to be a simple guide to ‘Elvis in Nashville’ and this is it.  Thanks to that group out of Lexington, Kentucky which prompted this page!

Seems like I spend a LOT of time with ‘Elvis’!!!

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elvis studio tour nashville

RCA Studio B Tour

Despite being a lifelong Middle Tennessee resident, I am embarrassed to admit that I had never visited the world famous Studio B in the heart of Music City.

Fortunately, they reached out last week and asked if we’d like to come out for a tour and I happily replied, ABSOLUTELY!

This special tour is available only as an add-on to your Country Music City Hall of Fame admission. Tickets are purchased at the Hall of Fame and includes transportation to Studio B in their fancy blue bus! What kid doesn’t love a bus ride?

Once you arrive at the Studio you’ll enter the main lobby which includes lots and lots of pictures of familiar faces. Dolly Parton, the Everly Brothers, Jimmy Reeves, Dottie West, Willie Nelson and of course, the King himself, Elvis Presley, have all graced the entryway of this building over the years. 

Your tour guide will take some time talking about the people you see in the photos, all while playing some of their greatest hits over the speakers. This is a great opportunity to have a little dance party with the kids! They’ll either love it and dance along or be absolutely mortified. Either way – you’ll have fun!

RCA Studio B Tour boarding the shuttle

The next part of the tour takes place just outside of the main studio. There is a short video presentation that you definitely want to pay attention to. The video shows actual footage of Jimmy Reeves recording in Studio B!

Recording at Studio B

Be sure to point out some of the features in the video (that tile floor, for instance) so that your kids can see the similarities when they enter the studio.

elvis studio tour nashville

Inside the Studio

Upon entering Studio B you’ll take a seat for the rest of the tour. One unique feature of the room is the lighting. Apparently, Elvis Presley requested that mutli-colored lights, of red, green and blue, be installed throughout. He reportedly used the different lighting to create the ambiance he desired when recording, and it varied depending on the song.

elvis studio tour nashville

Our guide also told us about one particular night, when Elvis was in the studio and just couldn’t get the feeling right no matter what he tried. He eventually, after almost everyone had left for the night, turned out every single light in the room and recorded one of his most famous hits. I don’t want to give it away, you’ll have to visit Studio B to find out the rest of this story. 

I will tell you, that sitting in almost complete darkness, listening to that song, in the very room it was recorded, was absolutely one of the coolest experiences of my lifetime! My kids might not have had as much of an emotional experience as I did, but they thought it was “really cool” none the less. Any mom of teenagers will tell you – that’s worth the price of admission right there!

Hours : Studio tours depart daily hourly from the Country Music Hall of Fame from 10:30 AM – 2:30 PM.  Tickets can be purchased online at this link.

Family Fun Facts

Address: 1611 Roy Acuff Pl, Nashville, TN 37203

The tour leaves from the Country Music Hall of Fame: 222 5th Ave S, Nashville, TN 37203

Click for Discounted Tickets

Click for Website

**Note : The RCA Studio B Tour is VERY popular. Make plans and try to buy tickets in advance to secure a tour spot especially during the summer months.**

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Crystal was born and raised, and now raising a family of her own in Middle Tennessee. She currently lives in Murfreesboro with her husband Glenn, and their three children; Hunter, Grayson, and Hailey. They are an unschooling family, meaning they spend lots and lots of time out and about exploring all that this area has to offer!

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Tours for RCA Studio B are offered through the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum. The facility was donated to the museum in the 1990s and now the only way to visit is by purchasing a separate ticket and taking their shuttle from downtown. You’ll meet by the designated sign in the Hall of Fame lobby near the front door and have your tickets checked by an attendant shortly before your scheduled departure.

The experience lasts about an hour. The shuttle will take you to the RCA Studios building and you’ll begin with listening to your tour guide share some history and interesting stories. You’ll sample some of the music recorded here – mostly oldies and some country favorites. Dolly Parton recorded I Will Always Love You and Jolene here, Charley Pride recorded Don’t Take Her, She’s All I’ve Got. In recent years, the studio has seen use by artists like Carrie Underwood, Marty Stuart, and Martina McBride. The tour guide claimed that RCA Studio B has produced more hit songs than any other recording studio – though I can’t verify that’s technically correct.

elvis studio tour nashville

You’ll make your way with the rest of the group down the small hallway to watch a short film that shows the Studio B being used in the 1950s. You’ll learn about the “X” on the floor (that you’ll eventually walk over when you enter the studio) that marks the spot in the room where the vocal sounds are perfect. This is where the singer would stand during a session while musicians would gather in other areas of the room.

Your time in Studio B is pretty limited. As I mentioned, the entire experience – including the shuttle ride – only lasts about an hour. If you want to get a leg up on other guests – make sure you position yourself near the front so you’ll have time to take a photo at the piano Elvis Presley used during his recordings. It was apparently his favorite piano and you’re able to sit on the bench and pose for a photo.

Elvis was the reason the studio has an interesting mix of lighting fixtures on the ceiling. You’ll see the various colors and a control switch can change the color depending on the mood of the song. The guide mentioned Elvis sometimes would record in complete darkness. You’ll get a sample of that as well.

elvis studio tour nashville

While I wish the tours would be a bit more intimate (as in not so many people in one group) it’s still a cool experience and I recommend doing it if you have the time. There aren’t many historic recording studios still standing that are open to the public for tours.

Tours book quickly so you’ll want to grab yours ahead of time. You can book through the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum website .

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50 years ago this week, Elvis recorded more than 30 songs in 5 days in 'Nashville marathon sessions'

Portrait of Karen Grigsby

It was the summer of 1970, and Elvis Presley, riding high on the success of six record-breaking shows at the Houston Astrodome and his hit "The Wonder of You," came to Nashville to record.

It was a productive visit, to say the least.

During what came to be known as the "marathon sessions," Elvis recorded a staggering 30-plus songs in just five days at Nashville's famed RCA Studio B. 

From those June 4-8 sessions came most of the "Elvis Country" album, including the cuts "It's Your Baby, You Rock It," "The Fool" and the Willie Nelson-penned "Funny How Time Slips Away." He also recorded "You Don't Have to Say You Love Me" and a cover of "Bridge Over Troubled Water," both of which were included on the November 1970 album "That's the Way It Is."

This year's Elvis Week , set to run Aug. 8-16 in Memphis, will pay special tribute to the marathon sessions.

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A concert Aug. 14 on the Graceland Soundstage will reunite guitarist James Burton, bassist Norbert Putnam and pianist David Briggs, all of whom played on the Studio B sessions. The three also will take part in panels and other events. 

That 1970 visit to Studio B was one of many Elvis made over the years, including in 1958, the year after the studio opened.

Just a few months after the marathon sessions, Elvis returned to Nashville. A March 16, 1971, story in The Tennessean with the headline "Elvis slips in unnoticed, almost," describes "35 or 40 women" waiting in the parking lot behind RCA's studio when a blue deluxe Mercedes arrived.

After Elvis went inside, a bank special investigator, a Metro homicide lieutenant and a Metro patrolman moonlighting as security guards stood outside — along with one determined Elvis super fan, a cocktail waitress named Shirley Hardison. 

"I met him once. That man in there," she said. "He could burp on a record and it would be music to me."

During this same trip to Nashville, Elvis was admitted to Baptist Hospital for an inflamed right eye. He spent a few days there — during which the hospital was overwhelmed with phone calls and flowers and he had to be moved to another area of the building — before returning to Memphis. 

The King ultimately recorded more than 200 songs at Studio B, including "Are You Lonesome Tonight," "It's Now or Never" and the gospel standard "How Great Thou Art," which required only four takes, according to the Studio B website . The album "How Great Thou Art" was released in February 1967 and won a Grammy for Best Sacred Performance.

After two decades, RCA Studio B closed its doors on Aug. 17, 1977, the day after Elvis died. The studio was donated to the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum in 1992. Although Studio B is closed through June amid the coronavirus pandemic, these days it hosts school groups and visitors.

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RCA Studio B – Elvis Presley Recorded Over 250 Songs Here

RCA Studio B

Former Location – Originally known simply as RCA Studios, the studio became famous in the late 50’s and early 60’s for being a part the “Nashville Sound.”

Elvis Presley recorded over 250 songs here and Roy Orbison, The Everly Brothers, Roger Miller, Willie Nelson and other famous country stars have recorded in this historic studio as well.

Other Notable Artists That Recorded At RCA Studio B include:

  • Poems, Prayers & Promises by John Denver
  • Pisces, Aquarius, Capricorn & Jones Ltd. by The Monkees
  • Rockin’ by The Guess Who
  • The Youngbloods/ Earth Music/ Elephant Mountain by The Youngbloods
  • All I Have to Do is Dream by The Everly Brothers
  • Gentle on My Mind by John Hartford
  • Only the Lonely by Roy Orbison

RCA Studio B closed its doors on Aug. 17, 1977 and was donated to the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum in 1992. Currently, the studio hosts a variety of school groups and educational programs. 

RCA Studio B At The Country Music Hall of Fame® and Museum 30 Music Square W Nashville TN 37203

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Elvis and my dad

My dads group, The Imperials, worked with Elvis in 1966 and from 1969-1971. They recorded a few tracks in this studio so many thanks to the person that bought the studio to keep it from being torn down. Hats off to you!!

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Elvis Presley Meets the Nashville Cats on a New Box Set, With Glorious Results

By Joseph Hudak

Joseph Hudak

For a few freewheeling days in June of 1970, Elvis Presley assembled some of Nashville’s best session players to jam in RCA Studio B on Music Row. Elvis chose the songs himself, everything from Simon & Garfunkel’s “Bridge Over Troubled Water” and Bob Wills’ “Faded Love” to Willie Nelson’s “Funny How Time Slips Away” and Eddie Rabbitt’s “Patch It Up.” The sessions were marathon affairs, and naturally the musicians — and Elvis — would get hungry.

Charlie McCoy, the multi-tool player who first recorded with Elvis on the soundtrack to 1965’s awful Harum Scarum , vividly recalls trays of cheeseburgers and fries laid out cafeteria-style in the studio’s control room. McCoy and his colleagues — like drummer Jerry Carrigan and bassist Norbert Putnam — would get in line and fill their plates.

They learned quickly that some of the spread was off-limits.

“There was this big Dixie cup full of kosher dill spears,” McCoy tells Rolling Stone . “So Jerry Carrigan is walking down and he reaches in to grab one of these pickles, and from out of nowhere, this hand comes and grabs his wrist. It’s one of the Memphis Mafia, and the guy says, ‘Those are Elvis’ pickles.'”

McCoy laughs at the memory and the defensive, ever-present members of Elvis’s entourage, colorful guys like Joe Esposito and Red West. “You know, Elvis would have given him the whole cup, but those guys were so protective of him.”

There was one place the Memphis Mafia wouldn’t dare set foot, however: inside the studio. “When we were recording,” McCoy says, “these guys were nowhere to be seen.” That was sacred space, where Elvis was free to create and vibe off the musicians. The new box set From Elvis in Nashville takes fans where even Elvis’ inner circle couldn’t go. Over 74 tracks, the four-disc package puts you right in the studio with Elvis, guitarist James Burton, and members of the Music City studio pros casually known as the “Nashville Cats,” including Carrigan, Putnam, pianist David Briggs, and the harmonica ace McCoy.

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Like previous box sets issued by RCA/Legacy Recordings — Prince From Another Planet , Elvis at Stax , and Way Down in the Jungle Room , among them — From Elvis in Nashville is a Presley fan’s dream, a collection of rip-roaring performances that could convert even the most obstinate of Elvis deniers. At four hours and 25 minutes, it is an electrifying listening experience.

The June sessions at Studio B yielded three albums: That’s the Way It Is , Elvis Country (I’m 10,000 Years Old) , and Love Letters From Elvis . While those albums had their moments, they also suffered from being overly polished. At first glance, That’s the Way It Is appears to be the soundtrack to the thrilling 1970 concert film of the same name, but the LP is mostly made up of studio recordings, weighted down by added strings and horns. From Elvis in Nashville removes those distractions to focus on Elvis’s voice and the chemistry of the band.

That remixing job fell to Matt Ross-Spang, the Memphis engineer behind albums by Jason Isbell and Margo Price, who dissected each track with the compilation’s producer, Ernst Mikael Jorgensen. Ross-Spang says the process was about more than removing instruments.

“The overdubs all sounded amazing, but to take those away and just really hear what everyone’s doing, it’s so cool,” he tells Rolling Stone , citing Elvis’ version of the Hank Cochran weeper “Make the World Go Away” as a favorite. “Ernst is sitting there going, ‘You got to think this is ’70, ’71, [Elvis’] marriage with Priscilla is…struggling.’ And then you hear him sing that song and you’re like, ‘OK, I’m going to cry.’ We talk not just about the kick drum and the tapes, but we talk about where [Elvis] was mentally at that time.”

Ballads like “Make the World Go Away,” “How the Web Was Woven,” and “Twenty Days and Twenty Nights” capture this contemplative side of Elvis. He’s singing with vulnerability, baring a pained soul.

But despite the immense power of the ballads, it’s the rambunctious, country-soul jams that make this particular set so irresistible. Elvis is performing unburdened, and the band is on fire, tearing through “Got My Mojo Working/Keep Your Hands Off of It,” “I Washed My Hands in Muddy Water,” and “Whole Lotta Shakin’ Goin’ On.” Elvis spontaneously swears throughout, overcome by the energy in the room. “I said you’re long, lean and lanky, sweet as she can be, motherfucker now!” he vamps in the “Got My Mojo Working” medley. At the jam’s end, someone shouts, “Damn right!” and the boss laughs. “It’s that type of material that’s not good or bad, it’s just mediocre shit,” Elvis says of the performance. He couldn’t be more wrong.

“Patch It Up,” which lost its bite on the That’s the Way It Is album, is ferocious here, with Elvis scatting over the band’s potent mix. It “emerges as among the fiercest rockers in the Presley catalogue,” the writer David Cantwell says in the liner notes to From Elvis in Nashville . “Credit Putnam and Carrigan rolling and thundering the rhythm and Burton losing his mind on electric guitar.”

Priscilla Presley Sues for 'Abhorrent' Financial Elder Abuse, Claims Losses Over $1 Million

Is a missouri grandma behind the graceland scam.

“We’re not trying to change history,” Ross-Spang says of the updated mixes, praising the original Seventies recordings by producer Felton Jarvis and engineer Al Pachucki. “But it’s amazing, with the abilities we have, to go back and showcase how invested Elvis was in the music and in the songs.”

Yet Elvis, who had just returned to the Las Vegas stage a year earlier in 1969, was also invested in putting on a show. With the Memphis Mafia lurking, he was never without an audience, and the energy in the studio was sometimes too strong to be contained. McCoy recalls how Elvis one time channeled it into a karate demonstration.

“Somebody asked him, ‘If somebody came at you with a pistol, what would you do?’ And Elvis said, ‘Well, I’d disarm him,'” McCoy says. Elvis summoned Red West to bring his pistol. Guitarist Chip Young stood nearby.

“He said, ‘Come at me, Red,’ and as he does, [Elvis] does some karate move and the pistol goes flying through the air and sticks in the back of Chip’s acoustic guitar,” McCoy says.

Elvis offered to buy him a new one, but Young declined: “I’m the only guy in the world with a guitar with a hole made by Elvis.”

“It was all night,” McCoy says of those wild, dusk-to-dawn sessions. “Elvis would sleep all day and then he came in raring to go. I walked out of the studio with just enough time to go to breakfast and go to my next session.”

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12 Tennessee Spots Every Elvis Fan Needs To Visit, According To Online Reviews

Sun Studio in Memphis

The iconic Elvis Presley has made an extraordinarily large impact on culture at large. He revolutionized the music universe when he burst onto the scene in the 1950s, shaking up the world with his blend of country and blues that would pave the way for rock 'n' roll's eventual world domination. With classic hits like "Heartbreak Hotel," "Hound Dog," and "Can't Help Falling In Love" and a unique sense of style, Elvis has left an undeniable impact and remains one of the best-selling musicians of all time.

He also remains as relevant as ever today. His contentious relationship with his manager, Colonel Tom Parker, was at the center of Baz Luhrmann's 2022 film "Elvis," and his relationship with his wife Priscilla Presley — who he met when she was just 14 and he was 24 — inspired Sofia Coppola's 2023 film "Priscilla." Born in 1935 in Tupelo, Mississippi, Elvis came into his own on Beale Street in Memphis and recorded his very first song at Sun Studios. He quickly broke out onto the music scene, first scandalizing the world with his flagrant onstage sexuality and sound before sparking a music revolution.

His Memphis estate, Graceland , is still a popular destination for anyone looking to steep themselves in Elvis lore, but Memphis and Nashville, Tennessee both hold plenty of other destinations for Elvis fans. We trawled the web for the places in Tennessee with the best reviews and the strongest Elvis connections to help you search for The King in the state that launched his career. 

Graceland - Memphis

Any Elvis-themed visit to Tennessee unquestionably must include a visit to his sprawling and iconic estate, Graceland, which is located in Memphis. Elvis purchased Graceland in 1957 and lived here until he died in 1977. Many of the most important moments of his life played out at Graceland. It's where Elvis lived with Priscilla Presley for five years until their wedding in 1967, and where his daughter, Lisa Marie Presley, used to stay with him before his death.

Today, Graceland is a historic American attraction that includes museums, restaurants, and so much more, all dedicated to Elvis. You can also see his mansion, stables, and the meditation garden where Elvis used to stroll to relax, and that's just the tip of the iceberg; some of the more unique attractions at Graceland include live shows, excursions to Elvis's birthplace in Mississippi, a chapel where you can get married, and more.

Across the web, Graceland consistently ranks as a top destination in Memphis and garners rave reviews. "We weren't particular Elvis fans before we went, but we are now," wrote a reviewer on Tripadvisor who visited the mansion in 2022. "The house is actually quite small, but you really feel close to him and his family when you walk through his front door, and with every step that you take."

Sun Studio - Memphis

When an 18-year-old Elvis walked into Sun Studio in 1953, no one knew who he was. That August, he recorded his first two records — "My Happiness" and "That's Where Your Heartaches Begin" — at the Memphis studio. He later came back and recorded another two songs: "I'll Never Stand in Your Way" and "It Wouldn't Be the Same Without You." None of the tracks received much recognition, but studio owner Sam Phillips launched Elvis's career into the stratosphere by taking notice of him, pairing him with a few local musicians, and eventually inviting him to record a demo called "Without You." 

The recording apparently wasn't much to Phillips's liking, though, and Elvis failed to truly impress Phillips until a fateful night when Presley broke out a cover of a blues number called "That's All Right" by Arthur "Big Boy" Crudup. His recording received some radio play, and from there, Presley's career began to take off. 

Today, you can visit that same Sun Studio where Elvis laid down his first tracks and take a guided tour of the space, which will cost you $15. You'll also learn more about some of the other greats who recorded there, from Johnny Cash to Roy Orbison. One reviewer on Yelp described this spot as "bursting with amazing, mind-blowing musical history," and many other reviewers praised the studio guides' knowledge of and passion for music and the history of the space.

Memphis Rock 'n' Soul Museum - Memphis

Anyone looking for a deep dive into music history will be more than pleased with a visit to Memphis's Rock 'n' Soul Museum , which traces the birth of rock and soul music and the people who brought it to life. The museum is a great way to learn more about Elvis's rise as well as the music that informed and shaped his work, starting with field hollers and songs by rural sharecroppers in the 1930s and moving through jazz, blues, and eventually the rock music that would come to dominate the world. 

The museum began as a project by the Smithsonian Institution intended to explore the origins of American music, and its archival collection contains many interviews with key players who helped bring rock 'n' roll to life. The museum also features some special Elvis ephemera, including the original lyrics of his hit "Heartbreak Hotel" and the guitar Elvis used to sing to his future wife Priscilla when he met her during his military service in Germany. You'll find the museum located in downtown Memphis, and tickets for adults are $13.

Storytellers Hideaway Farm and Museum - Nashville

Located on the outskirts of Nashville, this sprawling farm was the beloved haunt of another music great: the late Johnny Cash. The iconic musician purchased the land in the early 1970s and spent over 30 years living on the property, which he once called "the center of my universe," according to the  Storytellers Hideaway Farm and Museum  website.

Today, it's a museum dedicated to country music greats. Obviously, it includes plenty of Cash memorabilia, including the One-Piece-At-A-Time Cadillac that was created for Cash's song of the same name. It also includes tributes to Elvis, such as pieces of the home of Elvis's manager, Colonel Tom Parker, where Elvis used to stay when he was recording in Nashville. 

Elvis and Cash's lives share some intriguing parallels. Both rose to fame in Tennessee in the 1950s, and both were signed to Sun Records, so it only makes sense to view their legacies side by side. The location is only open on Saturdays to the general public, and tickets for adults cost $25. However, you can call to reserve a tour on other days of the week. 

Historic RCA Studio B - Nashville

Located in Nashville, Tennessee, RCA Studio B has helped bring countless iconic songs into the world, from Dolly Parton's "I Will Always Love You" and Skeeter Davis's "The End of the World" to Roy Orbison's "Only the Lonely." Elvis also recorded here frequently, laying down over 240 songs between its walls, including "Stuck on You" and "Are You Lonesome Tonight?" Known for launching the "Nashville Sound" into the world, the studio was also the birthplace of the "Nashville Numbers System," a new way of detailing the chords and structures of a song.

Today, the studio's interior remains the same as it was when Elvis sat at the grand piano and belted out some of his most emotional works of art. Visits are conducted through Nashville's Country Music Hall of Fame and cost about $50. Tours last around an hour and include plenty of fun anecdotes about all the icons who recorded at the studio over the years. Reviews praised the tour guide's enthusiasm and storytelling skills, as well as the fun of hearing classic songs played in the place they were recorded.

Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum - Nashville

Nashville's Country Music Hall of Fame Museum holds the world's largest collection of country-related artifacts, from unique instruments to handwritten letters. It also includes tributes to modern country stars, from Miranda Lambert to Taylor Swift. Additionally, the museum regularly holds events, from songwriter showcases and lessons to art classes, so be sure to check the calendar before stopping by. 

Elvis was posthumously inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame in 1988. Of course, the museum includes plenty of Elvis memorabilia, including Elvis's gold-encrusted Cadillac and his stunning golden grand piano. You can also stop by Elvis' portrait in the Hall of Fame Rotunda, where stars from Dolly Parton to Willie Nelson are also commemorated. Reviewers enjoyed the exhibitions, with one Tripadvisor reviewer calling the museum "probably the best thing to do in Nashville." Tickets cost around $28 for adults.

Musicians Hall of Fame and Museum - Nashville

Elvis is also honored in the Musicians Hall of Fame and was posthumously inducted in 1986. The Nashville museum contains some of Elvis' jumpsuits as well as the actual interior of American Studios, where Elvis recorded some of his biggest hits, including "Suspicious Minds" and "In the Ghetto." For music lovers visiting Nashville , the museum is a worthwhile experience, whether you're a huge Elvis fan or not. 

Along with Elvis memorabilia, the Musicians Hall of Fame and Museum is home to instruments that stars like George Harrison, Ringo Starr, Tammy Wynette, and many more played on recordings, and unlike the Country Music Hall of Fame's museum, it covers many different genres of music. Admission to the museum also includes entrance to the GRAMMY Museum Gallery, an interactive museum where you can play and record your own music while learning about other music greats. Tickets are $28 for adults.

Overton Park Shell - Memphis

Located in Memphis, the Overton Park Shell was the venue where Elvis gave his first-ever paid performance on July 30, 1954. The 19-year-old Elvis, who had released his debut single "That's All Right" just 25 days before, opened for country singer Slim Whitman. Apparently, Elvis was so nervous that his legs started shaking, but the crowd loved it, and Elvis's signature leg-shaking moves were born. The show is often referred to as the first rock 'n' roll show in history, making the park an extremely significant location.

The open-air theater is located in the 342-acre Overton Park, offering visitors the perfect excuse to enjoy some sunshine and fresh air while also exploring a key moment in Elvis's — and the world's — musical history. For a closer look at the venue, you can take a backstage tour for $16, which many Tripadvisor  reviewers praised for its focus on Memphis, music history, and all the stars who have performed at the Overton Park Shell over the years, including, of course, The King.

Ryman Auditorium - Nashville

The Ryman is one of the most famous country music venues in the world. Sometimes called the "Mother Church of Country Music," The Ryman was the original home of the Grand Ole Opry from 1943 to 1974. The venue was also the place where a 19-year-old Elvis gave one of his first performances on October 2, 1954, notably playing a rockabilly version of Bill Monroe's "Blue Moon of Kentucky." His performance wasn't all that well-received, though, and apparently generated only "tepid applause." 

After the gig, Opry manager Jim Denny reportedly told Elvis that he should go back to his day job as a truck driver. Obviously, he didn't, and two weeks later Elvis signed on for 52 appearances on the Opry's rival radio station, the Louisiana Hayride. Today, the Ryman is still very much an active venue. During a visit, you can also take a self-guided tour through the venue's collection of country music history artifacts, or you can schedule a guided backstage tour to view the areas where Johnny Cash and many other stars prepared to "wow" the audience.

The Arcade - Memphis

Arcade Restaurant  in Memphis was founded in 1919 and has been owned by the same family ever since. It was also apparently one of Elvis' favorite spots to grab a bite when he was still in Memphis at the start of his career. Today, you can sit in the booth where Elvis sat during his visits, and you can also purchase the establishment's special fried peanut butter and banana sandwiches, which are inspired by one of Elvis's favorite meals. Elvis originally discovered the sandwich in Denver, Colorado, but the fact that it's now for sale at one of his favorite haunts would probably make him happy today.

The restaurant remains a very 1950s-style diner and has been featured in movies including "Great Balls of Fire" and "Walk the Line." Its vintage design makes it an ideal way to imagine you're really back in the '50s, catching secretive glimpses of the hottest new young star eating in the booth beside you after a late-night recording session.

Elvis Presley Statue on Beale Street - Memphis

Elvis lived about a mile away from Beale Street when he was a teenager, drawing some of his early inspiration from the Black musicians he listened to here, so a visit to this historic street is vital for any true Elvis experience in Memphis. The street has a long history of boasting incredible live music, as countless legends like B. B. King used to perform here. 

Today, Beale Street remains one of the best places to see live music in Memphis, and it also boasts plenty of restaurants and bars, making it the perfect place to spend an Elvis-themed night out. Along the way, you can stop by the bronze statue of Elvis in the aptly named Elvis Presley Plaza, then weave your way through the neighboring establishments in search of a bit of the sound that inspired Elvis so long ago. 

Lansky Brothers - Memphis

Elvis' iconic style is second only to his music in terms of infamy and cultural impact. As it turns out, the superstar developed his legendary fashion sense within the walls of a clothing store called Lansky Brothers . Elvis first began frequenting the store at just 17, and store owner Bernard Lansky often recalled how a teenaged Elvis — then an employee at a local movie theater who often stopped by to window shop — would tell Lansky he'd buy him out once he got famous. In response, Lansky would tell Elvis to just "buy from him" once he became famous.

A short time later, Lansky provided Elvis' outfit for his first appearance on "The Ed Sullivan Show " and often styled him in later years. "I put Elvis in his first suit, and I put him in his last," Lansky told The New York Times . Today, Lansky's has moved from its original location to Memphis's Peabody Hotel, but it's still very much open for business and also sells a few Elvis-themed gifts to go along with the suits.

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Elvis Presley’s visits to Nashville through the years

Music city was all shook up when elvis came to town..

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A black-and-white historical photo from March 8, 1961 with Elvis Presley sitting with members of the Tennessee General Assembly.

Elvis Presley and Gov. Buford Ellington at a joint convention of the Tennessee General Assembly. | Photo via the Tennessee State Library and Archives

Nashville has its fair share of iconic landmarks , but Graceland is not one of them. The late Elvis Presley’s Memphis estate is ~4 hours away, but the King of Rock and Roll made the trip to Music City several times.

Hop in this shiny gold Cadillac as we travel back in time to explore the music legend’s local ties.

The King’s Opry debut

On Oct. 2, 1954, a 19-year-old Elvis stepped onto the Grand Ole Opry stage for the first ( and only ) time, where he performed a high-energy, rockabilly rendition of Bill Monroe’s “Blue Moon of Kentucky.” As legend has it , the performance was not well received . Still, Presley would later return to the Ryman to mingle with friends like Johnny Cash, and his contributions to the genre led to his Country Music Hall of Fame induction in 1998.

Elvis with the Tennessee General Assembly

Nearly seven years later, Presley paid a visit to a much different venue in Nashville — the Tennessee State Capitol. On March 8, 1961, he appeared before a full room of state lawmakers to accept the title of “honorary colonel,” one of the state’s highest honors , according to The Tennessean’s archives . The resolution also praised his 75 million record sales and Army service.

“I thought it was exciting when I got my first gold record, and it was exciting... but this is one of the nicest things that’s ever happened to me,” Presley said during the session. After banging the gavel and signing autographs, he joined Gov. Buford Ellington to tour the governor’s mansion before traveling back to Memphis in his black Rolls-Royce.

Marathon sessions at RCA Studio B

Elvis called Graceland home, but he was a familiar face at Nashville’s Studio B when it was time to record new music. Between 1958-1971 , the singer reportedly recorded over 200 songs in the studio — including a “marathon session” of 30+ songs in five days in the summer of 1970. In 2020 and 2021, RCA/Legacy Recordings released two compilation albums: “ From Elvis in Nashville ” and “ Elvis in Nashville .”

Presley’s Murfreesboro concerts

If you wanted to see the King live in his later years — at least in the Nashville region — your best chance was a 35-minute drive down to Murfreesboro. He performed five sold-out shows on MTSU’s campus, twice in 1974 and three times in spring of 1975. Fans could score tickets for as little as $5 at the time to hear classics like “All Shook Up,” “Don’t Be Cruel,” and “Can’t Help Falling in Love.”

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NASHVILLE ELVIS TOURS

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Passenger jet once owned by Elvis Presley available for fans to tour: ‘It is phenomenal’

MEMPHIS, Tenn. ( WMC /Gray News) - An aircraft enthusiast allowed a few Tennessee residents to tour a jet once owned by the king of rock ‘n’ roll.

Elvis Presley bought the 1962 Lockheed Jetstar on Dec. 22, 1976. It features six red velvet passenger seats.

Aircraft enthusiast Jimmy Webb purchased Elvis’ private jet at auction for $234,000.

Webb said he removed the wings and tail, and now drives the king’s passenger jet across the country for people to see.

“We wanted to show the world this thing because whenever you see the inside of it, it is phenomenal,” Webb said.

The jet had sat idle in New Mexico for decades before Webb said he purchased it.

According to Webb, it was important to preserve the vintage aircraft as much as possible during the mobile conversion.

“All we’ve done is vacuum it, wipe it down,” Webb said. “It still has its original color and stripes.”

Webb said he is currently taking the transformed aircraft on tour from Florida with a next scheduled stop in Oshkosh, Wisconsin.

Copyright 2024 WMC via Gray Local Media, Inc. All rights reserved.

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Passing Thru

Passing Thru

The Real Nashville: Hidden Gems vs. Tourist Traps

Posted: July 19, 2024 | Last updated: July 19, 2024

<p><strong>Nashville, known as Music City, offers a vibrant mix of culture, history, and entertainment. Whether you’re a country music fan, a foodie, or a history buff, there’s something for everyone to enjoy in this lively Tennessee city. Ready to discover the best of Nashville?</strong></p>

Nashville, known as Music City, offers a vibrant mix of culture, history, and entertainment. Whether you’re a country music fan, a foodie, or a history buff, there’s something for everyone to enjoy in this lively Tennessee city. Ready to discover the best of Nashville?

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Grindstone Media Group</p>  <p>Experience the heart and soul of country music with a visit to the Grand Ole Opry. This iconic venue has hosted legendary performers for nearly a century, and catching a live show here is a must-do for music lovers of all ages.</p>

1. Visit the Grand Ole Opry

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Grindstone Media Group

Experience the heart and soul of country music with a visit to the Grand Ole Opry. This iconic venue has hosted legendary performers for nearly a century, and catching a live show here is a must-do for music lovers of all ages.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Agave Photo Studio</p>  <p>Immerse yourself in the history of country music at the Country Music Hall of Fame. From interactive exhibits to priceless memorabilia, this museum offers a comprehensive look at the genre’s evolution and impact on American culture.</p>

2. Tour the Country Music Hall of Fame

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Agave Photo Studio

Immerse yourself in the history of country music at the Country Music Hall of Fame. From interactive exhibits to priceless memorabilia, this museum offers a comprehensive look at the genre’s evolution and impact on American culture.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Rolf_52</p>  <p>Step back in time at the Ryman Auditorium, the former home of the Grand Ole Opry. Take a guided tour to learn about the venue’s storied past and see where music legends like Johnny Cash and Dolly Parton once performed.</p>

3. Explore the Ryman Auditorium

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Rolf_52

Step back in time at the Ryman Auditorium, the former home of the Grand Ole Opry. Take a guided tour to learn about the venue’s storied past and see where music legends like Johnny Cash and Dolly Parton once performed.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Ruslan Mitin</p>  <p>No visit to Nashville is complete without sampling hot chicken, a local specialty. Head to Prince’s Hot Chicken Shack or Hattie B’s for a fiery and flavorful culinary experience that’s sure to leave you craving more.</p>

4. Indulge in Hot Chicken

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Ruslan Mitin

No visit to Nashville is complete without sampling hot chicken, a local specialty. Head to Prince’s Hot Chicken Shack or Hattie B’s for a fiery and flavorful culinary experience that’s sure to leave you craving more.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / EQRoy</p>  <p>Escape the hustle and bustle of the city with a leisurely stroll through Centennial Park. Be sure to visit the park’s centerpiece, the Parthenon, a full-scale replica of the ancient Greek landmark.</p>

5. Wander through Centennial Park

Image Credit: Shutterstock / EQRoy

Escape the hustle and bustle of the city with a leisurely stroll through Centennial Park. Be sure to visit the park’s centerpiece, the Parthenon, a full-scale replica of the ancient Greek landmark.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / melissamn</p>  <p>Experience Nashville’s vibrant music scene firsthand on Lower Broadway. From honky-tonk bars to rooftop venues, there’s no shortage of live music to enjoy along this bustling stretch of road.</p>

6. Catch Live Music on Lower Broadway

Image Credit: Shutterstock / melissamn

Experience Nashville’s vibrant music scene firsthand on Lower Broadway. From honky-tonk bars to rooftop venues, there’s no shortage of live music to enjoy along this bustling stretch of road.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Marcus E Jones</p>  <p>Pay homage to the Man in Black at the Johnny Cash Museum. This immersive museum features artifacts, interactive exhibits, and rare memorabilia that celebrate the life and legacy of one of country music’s most iconic figures.</p>

7. Visit the Johnny Cash Museum

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Marcus E Jones

Pay homage to the Man in Black at the Johnny Cash Museum. This immersive museum features artifacts, interactive exhibits, and rare memorabilia that celebrate the life and legacy of one of country music’s most iconic figures.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Sean Pavone</p>  <p><span>The city that strums to the beat of country, blues, and rock ‘n’ roll. It’s where every bar has a stage, and every stage has a story.</span></p>

8. Take a Riverboat Cruise on the Cumberland River

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Sean Pavone

See Nashville from a different perspective with a scenic riverboat cruise on the Cumberland River. Relax on deck, take in the sights, and learn about the city’s history as you glide along the water.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / monticello</p>  <p>No trip to Nashville would be complete without tasting Tennessee whiskey. Take a tour of a local distillery like Jack Daniel’s or George Dickel to learn about the whiskey-making process and sample some of the state’s finest spirits.</p>

9. Sample Tennessee Whiskey

Image Credit: Shutterstock / monticello

No trip to Nashville would be complete without tasting Tennessee whiskey. Take a tour of a local distillery like Jack Daniel’s or George Dickel to learn about the whiskey-making process and sample some of the state’s finest spirits.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / KennStilger47</p>  <p>Spend a day exploring the Nashville Zoo at Grassmere. Home to over 2,000 animals from around the world, this family-friendly attraction offers educational exhibits, animal encounters, and interactive experiences for visitors of all ages.</p>

10. Explore the Nashville Zoo

Image Credit: Shutterstock / KennStilger47

Spend a day exploring the Nashville Zoo at Grassmere. Home to over 2,000 animals from around the world, this family-friendly attraction offers educational exhibits, animal encounters, and interactive experiences for visitors of all ages.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Eric Glenn</p>  <p>Immerse yourself in the world of art at the Frist Art Museum. Housed in a stunning historic building, this museum showcases a diverse collection of rotating exhibitions, from contemporary works to classical masterpieces.</p>

11. Visit the Frist Art Museum

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Eric Glenn

Immerse yourself in the world of art at the Frist Art Museum. Housed in a stunning historic building, this museum showcases a diverse collection of rotating exhibitions, from contemporary works to classical masterpieces.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Regina Foster</p>  <p>Indulge your taste buds with traditional Southern cuisine at one of Nashville’s many acclaimed restaurants. From barbecue and fried chicken to biscuits and gravy, there’s no shortage of delicious comfort food to savor in Music City.</p>

12. Enjoy Southern Cuisine

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Regina Foster

Indulge your taste buds with traditional Southern cuisine at one of Nashville’s many acclaimed restaurants. From barbecue and fried chicken to biscuits and gravy, there’s no shortage of delicious comfort food to savor in Music City.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Josiah True</p>  <p>Browse unique treasures and vintage finds at the Nashville Flea Market, held monthly at the Tennessee State Fairgrounds. With hundreds of vendors selling everything from antiques to handmade crafts, it’s a shopper’s paradise.</p>

13. Explore the Nashville Flea Market

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Josiah True

Browse unique treasures and vintage finds at the Nashville Flea Market, held monthly at the Tennessee State Fairgrounds. With hundreds of vendors selling everything from antiques to handmade crafts, it’s a shopper’s paradise.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Master1305</p>  <p>Free-flowing alcohol made flights bearable for many. Today, too many mini bottles, and you’re cut off faster than you can say “turbulence.”</p>

14. Discover Local Breweries

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Master1305

Quench your thirst with a visit to one of Nashville’s craft breweries. Take a brewery tour, sample a flight of local beers, and learn about the brewing process from knowledgeable staff.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Wirestock Creators</p>  <p>Escape the city and immerse yourself in nature at Radnor Lake State Park. Lace up your hiking boots and explore scenic trails that wind through lush forests and around tranquil lakes.</p>

15. Hike at Radnor Lake State Park

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Wirestock Creators

Escape the city and immerse yourself in nature at Radnor Lake State Park. Lace up your hiking boots and explore scenic trails that wind through lush forests and around tranquil lakes.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Visuta</p>  <p><span>Whether it’s for a football game or a concert, Ohioans take tailgating to the next level.</span></p>

16. Attend a Live Music Festival

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Visuta

Experience the excitement of a live music festival in Nashville. From the CMA Music Festival to Bonnaroo, there are plenty of opportunities to see your favorite artists perform live in the heart of Music City.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / melissamn</p>  <p>Step back in time with a visit to the Belle Meade Plantation. Take a guided tour of the historic mansion, stroll through beautiful gardens, and learn about the lives of the people who lived and worked on the estate.</p>

17. Tour the Belle Meade Plantation

Step back in time with a visit to the Belle Meade Plantation. Take a guided tour of the historic mansion, stroll through beautiful gardens, and learn about the lives of the people who lived and worked on the estate.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / RossHelen</p>  <p>Spark your curiosity and imagination at the Adventure Science Center. With interactive exhibits, hands-on activities, and planetarium shows, it’s a fun and educational destination for visitors of all ages.</p>

18. Explore the Adventure Science Center

Image Credit: Shutterstock / RossHelen

Spark your curiosity and imagination at the Adventure Science Center. With interactive exhibits, hands-on activities, and planetarium shows, it’s a fun and educational destination for visitors of all ages.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Joseph Hendrickson</p>  <p>Cheer on the home team at a Nashville Predators hockey game. Experience the excitement of live NHL action at the Bridgestone Arena, located in the heart of downtown Nashville.</p>

19. Attend a Nashville Predators Game

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Joseph Hendrickson

Cheer on the home team at a Nashville Predators hockey game. Experience the excitement of live NHL action at the Bridgestone Arena, located in the heart of downtown Nashville.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Joseph Hendrickson</p>  <p>Discover Nashville’s vibrant street art scene with a self-guided mural tour. From colorful murals in the Gulch to larger-than-life portraits in East Nashville, there’s art to admire around every corner.</p>

20. Take a Self-Guided Mural Tour

Discover Nashville’s vibrant street art scene with a self-guided mural tour. From colorful murals in the Gulch to larger-than-life portraits in East Nashville, there’s art to admire around every corner.

<p><span>Nashville’s heart beats to country music. The city’s rich musical landscape extends from the Grand Ole Opry to the honky-tonks of Broadway. Nashville’s music scene is vibrant and diverse, with rock, blues, and folk also taking center stage.</span></p> <p><span>The Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum offers a fascinating insight into the genre’s history, while live venues provide a platform for both established stars and emerging talents. </span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip: </b><span>Visit the Bluebird Cafe for an intimate and authentic songwriting experience. </span></p> <p><b>When to Travel: </b><span>April to October for pleasant weather and a full music calendar, including the CMA Music Festival in June. </span></p> <p><b>How to Get There: </b><span>Nashville International Airport serves the city, and its central location makes it a great road trip destination.</span></p>

21. Experience Honky-Tonk Row at Night

Image Credit: Shutterstock / f11photo

Immerse yourself in the lively atmosphere of Honky-Tonk Row after dark. With neon lights, live music, and bustling crowds, it’s the perfect way to experience the vibrant energy of Nashville’s nightlife scene.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Photo Spirit</p>  <p>With its rich musical heritage, mouthwatering cuisine, and vibrant cultural scene, Nashville offers endless opportunities for exploration and adventure. Whether you’re soaking up live music on Lower Broadway or exploring the city’s museums and parks, you’re sure to fall in love with the unique charm of Music City.</p>

Discover the Magic of Nashville

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Photo Spirit

With its rich musical heritage, mouthwatering cuisine, and vibrant cultural scene, Nashville offers endless opportunities for exploration and adventure. Whether you’re soaking up live music on Lower Broadway or exploring the city’s museums and parks, you’re sure to fall in love with the unique charm of Music City.

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / donvictorio</p>  <p><span>Route 66, the iconic highway that once connected Chicago to Los Angeles, is rich in American history, nostalgia, and, purportedly, the supernatural. This legendary path, often called “The Mother Road,” is dotted with haunted motels, deserted towns, and mysterious landmarks that have accumulated ghostly tales over decades. From the restless spirits of the Old West in Oatman, Arizona, to the ghostly occurrences at the Monte Vista Hotel in Flagstaff, travelers on Route 66 embark on a journey through America’s heartland and its haunted past. The road offers an incomparable adventure for those looking to explore the folklore that America’s expansion westward left behind.</span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip:</b><span> Stop by the historic town of Jerome, Arizona, now a thriving artist community but once known as the “Wickedest Town in the West.” Its haunted tours are especially captivating.</span></p> <p><b>When to Travel:</b><span> Spring and fall offer the most comfortable conditions for this cross-country journey, avoiding the extreme temperatures of summer and winter.</span></p> <p><b>How to Get There:</b><span> While the original Route 66 has been decommissioned, much of it runs parallel to Interstate 40. Start in Chicago, following Historic Route 66 signs through Illinois, Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, and finally California.</span></p>

Ghost Roads of America: 12 Haunted Highways with Tales of Terror and Creepy Rest Stops

Image Credit: Shutterstock / donvictorio

Discover chilling tales from the America’s spookiest roads complete with ghostly figures and eerie phenomena in this thrilling guide to paranormal hotspots—perfect for adventure seekers and ghost enthusiasts. Ready for a supernatural road trip? Ghost Roads of America: 12 Haunted Highways with Tales of Terror and Creepy Rest Stops

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Pexels / Adrian Newell</p>  <p>Houston’s Space Center and diverse culinary scene make it a must-visit. Yet, the city has areas with significant crime rates, including theft and assault. Tourists are encouraged to explore its attractions while being vigilant about their personal safety.</p>

18 High-Crime Cities in the US You Should Avoid

Image Credit: Pexels / Adrian Newell

American cities dazzle with culture and history, yet rising crime rates demand cautious exploration. This guide ensures you stay informed and safe. 18 High-Crime Cities in the US You Should Avoid

<p class="wp-caption-text">Image Credit: Shutterstock / Nejdet Duzen</p>  <p>At the confluence of the Potomac and Shenandoah rivers, Harpers Ferry is a quaint town steeped in Civil War history, offering scenic beauty and trails that tell tales of yore. It’s a hiker’s paradise with a side of history lesson.</p>

22 of America’s Most Charming Towns

Image Credit: Shutterstock / Nejdet Duzen

Hit the road and discover America’s coziest towns, real-life versions of those quaint settings from your favorite novels. Explore charming streets where every storefront tells a story and locals greet everyone with a hello. Ready to dive into the charm? 22 of America’s Most Charming Towns

Featured Image Credit: Shutterstock / Rolf_52 .

For transparency, this content was partly developed with AI assistance and carefully curated by an experienced editor to be informative and ensure accuracy.

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COMMENTS

  1. Studio B

    The Songs and Artists. The songs recorded inside Historic RCA Studio B, Nashville's "Home of 1,000 Hits," reach across decades and emotions, from traditionalists to trailblazers. Don Gibson captured "Oh Lonesome Me" at Studio B in 1957, the studio's opening year. Waylon Jennings cut the defiant "Only Daddy That'll Walk the Line ...

  2. Touring RCA Studio B in Nashville: See Elvis Presley's Piano and More!

    Elvis Hits Recorded at RCA Studio B. But the big draw here is Elvis Presley, since he recorded more than 200 songs at Studio B. The King recorded legendary tracks like "It's Now or Never," "Are You Lonesome Tonight," "She's Not You," and "Devil in Disguise" here. He also recorded a track called "Kissin' Cousins" for ...

  3. RCA Studio B

    4,086 reviews. #5 of 376 things to do in Nashville. Speciality Museums. Closed now. 10:30 AM - 2:30 PM. Write a review. About. Historic RCA Studio B--once the recording home of popular music titans such as Elvis Presley, Chet Atkins, Eddy Arnold, and The Everly Brothers--is both a classroom for Nashville area students and a popular cultural ...

  4. About Studio B

    Prior to building Studio B, RCA had a recording space on McGavock Street, a few blocks north of RCA Studio B's eventual location. But the company did not have a Nashville division. Then, in late 1955, Elvis Presley signed with RCA and exploded on the scene. Six months into his contract, he was the biggest act in RCA's history.

  5. Historic RCA Studio B

    Built in 1957, Historic RCA Studio B operated for 20 years as the recording home of many famous artists in pop, rock, R&B and country music. Thousands of sessions were recorded within its walls, including more than 240 songs by Country Music Hall of Fame member Elvis Presley. The studio was first made available to Country Music Hall of Fame ...

  6. Tour Studio B

    Book ahead of time and experience Nashville's only historic studio tour. Tours of Studio B depart daily from the Country Music Hall of Fame® and Museum. Seats and tour availability may be limited. Please arrive 10 minutes early. Transportation is included. The tour is only available in conjunction with museum admission in our Studio B ...

  7. Historic RCA Studio B

    We recommend you set aside approximately two hours to visit the museum completely, and one additional hour if you are able to join us on the guided tour of Historic RCA Studio B. Studio B - Public Tours: (Limited Availability, 5 tours daily.) Only studio tour in Nashville and home to over 35,000 songs and over 200 Elvis Presley recordings.

  8. Nashville RCA Studio B & Country Music Hall of Fame Ticket Combo

    1-Hour Guided Tour of RCA Studio B, where Elvis Presley, Dolly Parton, and many more used to record. Admission to The Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum; Visit Nashville's first recording studio opened by a major label; Hear inside details from famous recording sessions, learn about the timeless tools of the trade

  9. Nashville RCA Studio B & Country Music Hall of Fame Ticket Combo

    Ryman Auditorium Self-Guided Tour with Souvenir Photo Onstage. 759. from $35.80. Nashville, Tennessee. Country Music Hall of Fame, RCA Studio B, Hatch Show Print Combo. 134. from $73.95. Nashville, Tennessee. Madame Tussauds Nashville Admission Ticket.

  10. Nashville: RCA Studio B & Country Music Hall of Fame Combo

    RCA Studio B Tours depart from the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum. Tours depart at 10:30, 11:30, 12:30, 13:30 and 14:30. Your actual tour time will be assigned upon arrival at the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum. To select from the greatest tour availability, you should arrive in the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum by 10 AM.

  11. Country Music Hall of Fame & RCA Studio B Tour

    Country Music Hall of Fame: Show your smartphone ticket at entrance desk. Studio B Guided Tour: Select your studio tour timeslot at the CMHOF prior to 10:00 to select from the greatest availability, Same Day Availability is not guaranteed for check-ins after 11:00. Guided tours depart from the CMHOF every hour from 10:30 to 14:30.

  12. Elvis: Back In Nashville

    Elvis: Back In Nashville is the definitive presentation of Elvis Presley's May-June 1971 Nashville studio sessions, showcasing Elvis and his core band as they sounded during the actual sessions without orchestral overdubs and vocal accompaniment. These revelatory sessions chronicle the last time Elvis would record in Nashville. With Elvis' upcoming concert activities increasing, future studio ...

  13. Elvis PresleyNashville Fan Guide

    RCA Studio B (1611 Roy Acuff Place) Perhaps America's best known music studio and where Elvis recorded roughly half the songs from his career. Some nice photo ops on the outside, but if you want the full effect you'll have to take the tour. During the tour, make sure you get your photo made sitting at the 1942 Steinway Piano that Elvis played all those years ago.

  14. RCA Studio B Tour • Nashville Fun For Families

    Address: 1611 Roy Acuff Pl, Nashville, TN 37203. The tour leaves from the Country Music Hall of Fame: 222 5th Ave S, Nashville, TN 37203. Click for Discounted Tickets. Click for Website. **Note : The RCA Studio B Tour is VERY popular. Make plans and try to buy tickets in advance to secure a tour spot especially during the summer months.**.

  15. Take A Tour Of RCA Studio B in Nashville

    The studio was built in 1957 and has been open for tours since 1977. It became the birthplace of what's known as "The Nashville Sound". Elvis Presley may be best known for his ties to Sun Studio in Memphis but the "King of Rock and Roll" recorded a whopping 200 songs in Studio B. Some of his big hits like Are You Lonesome Tonight, It ...

  16. RCA Studio B

    RCA Studio B. / 36.1500; -86.7928. RCA Studio B was a music recording studio built in 1956 in Nashville, Tennessee by RCA Victor. Originally known simply as "RCA Studios," Studio B, along with the larger and later RCA Studio A became known in the 1960s for being an essential factor to the development of the musical production style and sound ...

  17. Elvis recorded 30-plus songs in 5 days in Nashville marathon sessions

    50 years ago this week, Elvis recorded more than 30 songs in 5 days in 'Nashville marathon sessions'. It was the summer of 1970, and Elvis Presley, riding high on the success of six record ...

  18. RCA Studio B

    Originally known simply as RCA Studios, the studio became famous in the late 50's and early 60's for being a part the "Nashville Sound.". Elvis Presley recorded over 250 songs here and Roy Orbison, The Everly Brothers, Roger Miller, Willie Nelson and other famous country stars have recorded in this historic studio as well.

  19. 'From Elvis in Nashville': Inside Presley's 1970 Marathon Sessions

    November 20, 2020. Elvis Presley with the players for his June 1970 Nashville sessions: David Briggs, Norbert Putnam, Elvis, Al Pachuki, Jerry Carrigan, Felton Jarvis, Chip Young, Charlie McCoy ...

  20. 12 Tennessee Spots Every Elvis Fan Needs To Visit, According To Online

    Graceland - Memphis. Any Elvis-themed visit to Tennessee unquestionably must include a visit to his sprawling and iconic estate, Graceland, which is located in Memphis. Elvis purchased Graceland in 1957 and lived here until he died in 1977. Many of the most important moments of his life played out at Graceland.

  21. RCA/Legacy Recordings Celebrating 50th Anniversary of Elvis Presley's

    Now, for the first time, the master recordings from the 1970 Studio B sessions may be enjoyed together as a single official Elvis album. On From Elvis In Nashville, Presley's studio tracks from the 1970 marathon sessions are presented in pristine audio, newly mixed by acclaimed engineer Matt Ross-Spang (John Prine, Jason Isbell) without the ...

  22. Elvis Presley's visits to Nashville through the years

    Marathon sessions at RCA Studio B. Elvis called Graceland home, but he was a familiar face at Nashville's Studio B when it was time to record new music. Between 1958-1971, the singer reportedly recorded over 200 songs in the studio — including a "marathon session" of 30+ songs in five days in the summer of 1970.

  23. Home

    ABOUT NASHVILLE ELVIS TOURS. Chuck Baril is Nashville's most popular Elvis impersonator and the most fun Tennessee tour guide. Airport pickup available. Fully insured. Driving tours are fully customizable. Carpool karaoke optional so you can sing with King. 6-passenger Chrysler Pacifica. Only $75/hour for the entire group (2-hour minimum).

  24. Passenger jet once owned by Elvis Presley available for fans to tour

    MEMPHIS, Tenn. (WMC/Gray News) - An aircraft enthusiast allowed a few Tennessee residents to tour a jet once owned by the king of rock 'n' roll. Elvis Presley bought the 1962 Lockheed Jetstar ...

  25. The Real Nashville: Hidden Gems vs. Tourist Traps

    Nashville, known as Music City, offers a vibrant mix of culture, history, and entertainment. Whether you're a country music fan, a foodie, or a history buff, there's something for everyone to ...