Nashville SmartHunts®

Experience SmartHunts®, the #1 Rated Nashville scavenger hunt with a perfect 5.0 Customer TrustScore. SmartHunts are fun, collaborative, and entertaining, high-tech city hunts! They are a creative way to experience the essence of Nashville with photo missions, video challenges, and trivia questions that guide teams on their corporate adventure through downtown Nashville’s Museums, Honky Tonks, historic sites, and local gems. SmartHunts can be delivered In-Person on Apple iPad Minis that we provide – or Remote using Live Zoom facilitation. Our customized Nashville scavenger hunt is tailored to fit your company’s objectives, group size, and location.

Nashville offers a great music, entertainment, and culture!

Blending fun, exploration, and corporate teambuilding, SmartHunts® Nashville Scavenger Hunt is an experience that will have your team buzzing with excitement. SmartHunts can customize your event to include the best of what Nashville has to offer, including world-class riverfront, restaurants, music, entertainment, as well as highlighting the features of Nashville’s southern mix of modern and historic culture. SmartHunts will take your team on a Nashville scavenger hunt journey through this great city.

Whether your team is local to the Nashville area, or visiting from out-of-town, the SmartHunts team can create a fresh experience for your group. SmartHunts offers a unique corporate adventure tailored just for you and can take your group on any combination neighborhoods & landmarks, including:

  1. Downtown – Nightlife
    If you’re looking for nightlife look no further than Downtown Nashville! There are over 150 live music venues in Nashville and most of them are in the downtown area. There’s no better way to get acquainted with this great city than a SmartHunts Nashville scavenger hunt!

    Honky Tonks, Karaoke Clubs, Nightclubs, Lounges, Sports Bars, Dance Clubs and Pubs. You name it, you can find it.

    Many of the live music venues and restaurants are multilevel or have rooftop bars and can be found on or around lower Broadway between 1st and 6th Avenue N.
    Some of this area’s offerings include:

    Broadway aka Honky Tonk Highway – Tootsie’s Orchid Lounge, The Stage, Honky Tonk Central, Nudies Honky Tonk, The Valentine, Nashville Underground, Jason Aldean’s Kitchen + Rooftop Bar, Second Fiddle, Lucky Bastard Saloon, Whiskey Bent Saloon, Hard Rock Cafe, Acme Feed & Seed, AJ’s Good Time Bar and many more!

    2nd Ave. – The Famous Nashville Live Music Venue, Bar, Restaurant & Event Space, Wildhorse Saloon, Doc Holliday’s Saloon, Big Shotz, The Stillery, Sidebar, Big Jimmy’s.

    3rd Ave. – Brooklyn Bowl Nashville, 3rd & Lindsley Bar & Grill, The Vinyl Lounge.

    4th Ave. – Losers Bar & Grill Downtown, Rocketown, Listening Room Cafe

    Printer’s Alley, between Union and Commerce, was an early 20th century printing and publishing hub that became the Go-To speakeasy destination during prohibition. In the 1940s this area became the nightclub district, then in the 60s showcased such music legends as

    Waylon Jennings, Dottie West, Hank Williams, Jimi Hendrix, Chet Atkins, The Supremes, and Barbara Mandrell.
    The Alley’s still swinging today, pop into The Whiskey Shot, The Big Bang Dueling Piano Bar or the Bourbon Street Blues and Boogie Bar.

    Music City Center – Nashville’s state-the-art 2 million sq ft convention center designed by the same architects as the Country Music Hall of Fame.

    Bridgestone Arena – multi-purpose arena that is home to the NHL’s Nashville Predators and various other sporting events such as pro wrestling and basketball tournaments.

  2. Downtown – Points of Interest
    The Chet Atkins Statue is a life-size bronze statue of the legendary guitar player at the corner of 5th Avenue N and Union Street.

    The John Seigenthaler Pedestrian Bridge – spans the Cumberland River at the end of Broadway, has excellent views and is especially beautiful at sunset.

    Fort Nashborough – a stockade established in 1779 on the Cumberland River that later became the settlement that became Nashville.

    Riverfront Park – a 5-acre park across from 1st Ave N on the Cumberland River that offers public art installations, dining options and hosts events, festivals and concerts.

    The State Capitol Building located on Capitol Hill, was completed in 1859 and is of Greek Revival style, designed by William Strickland and modeled after the Temple of Zeus at Olympia. 11 Murals in the Governor’s Reception Hall commemorate noteworthy events in Tennessee history.

    The bronze Andrew Jackson Statue that graces the entrance depicts the 7th president of the U.S. astride his horse and was unveiled in 1880 during Nashville’s centennial celebration.

    Bicentennial Mall is situated to the northwest of the Capitol building and is modeled after the National Mall in Washington DC. Located within the park is a 200 ft wide granite map of Tennessee, a fountain, a 2,200-seat amphitheater and a plethora of monuments, memorials and statues.
    Ryman Auditorium: Mother Church of Country Music is a gorgeous 1892 Gothic Revival edifice originally home to the Union Gospel Tabernacle, then later host to the Grand Ole Opry radio show for 30 years. They continue to book live shows nearly every night.

    The Batman Building, officially the AT&T Building, is the tallest office tower in Tennessee at 33 stories and 617 feet tall including the twin towers atop it that resemble Batman’s mask. Truly a stunning sight.

    Downtown Presbyterian Church was built in 1849, designed by William Strickland who also designed the Tennessee State Capitol building and is of Egyptian Revival style.

    The Musicians Hall of Fame and Museum is an absolute must see for music fans. Inductees include single artists, groups, studio musicians and producers representing all styles and eras of music. Unique exhibits, tons of memorabilia and the Grammy Museum Gallery, located inside is an interactive exhibit space that allows the users to experience the creative music making process.

    The Johnny Cash Museum is said to have the world’s largest collection of Johnny Cash memorabilia and situated conveniently on its second floor is the Patsy Cline Museum. Right next door you can grab a bite at Johnny Cash’s Bar & BBQ.

    The Country Music Hall of Fame is dedicated to preserving and celebrating country music and has one of the world’s most extensive collections of musical artifacts. There are permanent and traveling exhibitions, special event spaces, interactive exhibits and a lot more. The building itself is an architectural marvel.

    Walk of Fame Park is across the street from the Country Music Hall of Fame on Nashville’s Music Mile. Nearly 100 artists are commemorated with bronze plaques embedded in the walkway. Each plaque features the artist’s most notable accomplishments, a brief biography and handprint.

    The National Museum of African American Music contains a comprehensive collection of artifacts and information on the people who created more than 50 styles of music.

    The Frist Art Museum is housed in the 1930s historic former U.S. Post Office Building. The Frist features interactive art creating stations and constantly changing exhibitions from both established and emerging artists.

    Larger than life Guitar Statues are scattered all over the city.

  3. Arts District
    Nashville’s Arts District is an eclectic area located in downtown Nashville and home to galleries, exhibition spaces and artist studios.

    Galleries include:

    Chauvet Arts – 215 Rep. John Lewis Way N
    Corvidae Gallery – 61 Arcade Alley
    Tinney Contemporary – 237 Rep. John Lewis Way N
    O Gallery – 42 Arcade Alley
    Catherine Forster – 233 Rep. John Lewis Way N

    Performing Arts venues include:

    Woolworth Theater – 223 Rep. John Lewis Way N – 750 seat performing arts center.

    Tennessee Performing Arts Center – 505 Deaderick Street – Brings you Broadway, ballet, musicals, concerts and lectures in the following venues: Andrew Jackson Hall,
    James K, Polk Theater, and Andrew Johnson Theater

  4. Nashville Factoids
    Nashville was founded in 1779, became the permanent state capital in 1826, was officially dubbed Music City USA in 1950 and became the largest city in the state in 1962.

    Nashville is in the CST zone while the eastern side of the state is EST.

    There are more than twenty colleges in Nashville’s general vicinity.

    Seeing eye dogs were first trained by a blind student at Vanderbilt University

    Nashville hosts an annual songwriters festival, Tin Pan South, the largest in the world.

    Nashville is named after Francis Nash, a brigadier general in the American Revolutionary War.

    Andrew Jackson’s Hermitage is a 1,120-acre National Historic Landmark and his Greek-Revival style home is a museum and there is a winery on the property.

    Nashville has more than 150 live music venues.

    Nashville received the first ever FM radio waves broadcast license in 1941.

    There are more than 100 murals spread out all over the city.

  5. Centennial Park
    Centennial Park is located in Midtown and was the site of the 1897 Tennessee Centennial Exposition. Located therein is a full-size replica of the Parthenon built for the Exposition, with a 42 ft statue of the goddess Athena inside. It currently serves as an art gallery with temporary and permanent exhibits.

    Also located on the extensive grounds are:

    Lake Watauga – a man-made lake, also built for the Exhibition, that features a beekeeping island in its center.

    Centennial Art Center – built in 1932 as a swimming complex, now it is an art gallery that offers workshops.

    Musicians Corner – offers regularly occurring free performances by famous musicians.

    Centennial Park Bandshell – built in 1928, hosts the Shakespeare Festival and all kinds of musical acts from the Nashville Symphony to Springsteen.

    There are also walking trails, a dog park, flower gardens, picnic areas and a sunken garden designed to attract butterflies.

  6. Music Row
    Music Row is a historical section just southwest of Downtown. Restored Craftsman-style bungalows and Victorian style homes co-exist with recording studios, music publishers and other music-related landmarks such as RCA’s Studio B where many of country music’s classics were recorded in the 1950s and 60s.

A Nashville SmartHunt is a fun, challenging, hi-tech, corporate Nashville scavenger hunt that is designed for 25 people or more. They are delivered using our Apple iPads® and the SmartHunts® App.

Our proprietary apps utilize text messaging, audio, video, ZOOM®, QR Codes, social media sharing, and GPS tracking to produce the best hunts available. Nashville SmartHunts combine sightseeing, gaming, laughter, and team building. We permit teams to have fun! Every SmartHunt® is customized for the client.

For more information call us at (800) 764-4868.

We offer simple options for your group to consider. All of our programs include destination specific points of interest, fun trivia, pop-culture mission, clues to solve, photo & video missions, GPS mapping system, social media sharing, team tracking, and a live leaderboard with an event slideshow. Whether your gathering is in-person or remote, your group will enjoy the same great hunt. Which SmartHunt® is the best for your group?



Professionally facilitated by our experienced staff and delivered using our iPads®.

SmartHunts® are a creative way to explore new destinations. Informative & fun!

Ideal for corporate groups of 40 -2000.
Starting at $4750

Get Started!



Your group is together at your destination, our facilitator joins your group via ZOOM®.

Simply install SmartHunts®on your phones, and enjoy our great SmartHunt®.

Ideal for corporate groups of 40-100.
Starting at $2950

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DIY SmartHunts® are a great alternative for looking for an economical way to play.

Install on your phones and enjoy the same great SmartHunt!

Ideal for smaller groups of 20-40.
Starting at $1950

Get Started!

Need help getting started or want a quote? We are here to help.
Email give us a call at 800-764-4868