The water receded almost as quickly as at fell, but torrential downpours in the Nashville area submerged homes and drove residents to higher ground. Some of those homes had stayed dry in the flood of 2010.
Post Tagged with: "flood"
There’s a new hotline for Nashvillians to report waterway debris that still remains from the 2010 flood. At least a dozen such sites have already been identified in Davidson County.
Two years after Nashville was devastated by a massive flood, officials are unveiling designs for six artworks to commemorate the disaster.
Opry Mills is staffing up ahead of its official re-opening next month. The shopping center hosts a job fair Tuesday.
Six Nashville neighborhoods hard-hit by last year’s flood are set to receive public art commemorating the disaster.
Flooding has ground river traffic to a halt in many spots. Nashville-based Ingram Barge has tied up many of its boats until waters recede.
Most Middle Tennessee neighborhoods quickly erased any sign that last year’s historic flood ever happened. But clustered here and there, near rivers and adjacent to creeks, are hundreds of still empty homes.
The Nashville Symphony has been on a quest to find the perfect piano.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency has agreed to buy out 81 homeowners in Davidson County after May’s historic flooding. The homes are grouped together along West Nashville’s Delray Drive and West Hamilton Road north of downtown.
The Army Corps of Engineers has released its final, 27-point report on how it performed during May’s flooding.
Nashville’s Gaylord Opryland Hotel reopened today, more than six months after suffering extensive flood damage.
Garth Brooks announced today he’ll play a benefit concert at Bridgestone Arena to raise funds for Middle Tennessee flood recovery. Brooks is the top-selling American solo artist of all time, and the concert could raise roughly half a million dollars for the nonprofit Community Foundation.
The Nashville Symphony is headed home for the New Year.
About 1800 property owners in Nashville have applied for tax reductions due to flood damage. Tuesday is the last day to ask for the tax break.
After 24-hours of scattered flooding concentrated North and East of Nashville, concerns now turn to the Cumberland River.
Emergency officials across the state are bracing for a rainy night and the possibility of floods.
The deadline for flood victims to get help with property damage passed last week, but there is still help available for businesses that lost income.
More than 67-thousand Tennesseans registered for federal assistance in connection to May’s floods. The registration deadline was Thursday.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency has received more than 2,000 appeals from applicants either rejected or asking for more help after May’s flooding. And of those appeals, just under half have succeeded.
The Army Corps of Engineers’ regional commander says communication problems during the May flood will lead to changes in how the agency operates.