"If a realtor can be biased for a moment, I have to say I adore Belle Meade. I’ve sold countless properties in this gorgeous community over the years and own a home here."
Belle Meade Homes for Sale
The 3.1 square-mile city derives its name from Belle Meade Plantation, the 5,300 acre queen of southern plantations. In 1904, the plantation was sold and 2,220 acres underwent residential development. Belle Meade quickly became a destination within the city of Nashville, boasting its own mayor and police force. Beautiful homes of all shapes and sizes populate Belle Meade, with land prices ranging between $800,000 to $3,000,000
depending on lot and location. Real estate within Belle Meade is a proven, strong investment – in my professional opinion, the Belle Meade area has the highest concentration of top-tier real estate in Nashville. Having lived within the neighborhood, I am privy to many of the properties in the area that become available long before their public offering (read more about Belle Meade
Available Belle Meade Luxury Homes - MLS Listings
Cheekwood Botanical Gardens and Museum of Art
Belle Meade is also home to Cheekwood Botanical Gardens and Museum of Art, a historical testament to rich Nashville culture thanks to the Maxwell House coffee brand and the Cheek family, one of Nashville’s early entrepreneurial families. Enjoy a beautiful stroll through breath-taking gardens, finishing with a lunch on the deck at the famous Pineapple Room restaurant. Summer art exhibits and picnics in the park with live jazz music round out a year-long calendar of social events.
Belle Meade Boulevard
From the moment you pass the bronze horses at the beginning of Belle Meade Boulevard, you know this neighborhood is something special. Beautiful estates line the 2.6 mile road that ends at the grand entrance of Percy Warner Park, the largest municipally administered park in Tennessee. Spanning 2,684 acres of forest and field just 9 miles from downtown Nashville, Warner Park is an important historical community resource listed in the National Register of Historic Places. Picnic areas, scenic views, cross-country hiking & running trials, golf courses, athletic fields, and an equestrian center draw over 500,000 people out to the parks every year.