The City of Lebanon and Ragan-Smith Associates Inc. have begun a planning study to "strengthen and enhance" South Hartmann Drive, according to a news release issued by the city Tuesday.
My Place Hotels of America recently announced its latest franchise agreement, one that will bring a new four-story, 63-room hotel to Lebanon's south side.
Hundreds gathered to pay tribute to a longtime Mt. Juliet planning commissioner who recently died.
The near year-long contentious battle between vocal Mt. Juliet neighbors versus a big developer ended last week when the Mt. Juliet Planning Commission voted to approve a final master development plan for a warehouse at Beckwith North.
This column was written in response to Planning Commission Member Larry Hubbard's comments in the article, 'Emotions should be removed from decision-making,' which ran in The Wilson Post on Wednesday, Oct. 19, 2016.
I felt I needed to respond to your article in Wednesdays paper.
First of all I have served on the Lebanon Planning Commission for 12 years, this is a few years more than Mr. Larry Hubbard. I can tell you he is way out of line in saying what he did about emotions playing a part in my resigning. Why does my resigning even warrant a comment from him??? Do not speak for me.
A Mt. Juliet city commissioner is upset because he said a developer in his district indicated they won't provide cross access for its tenants and the general population. He hopes he can convince them to change their minds for the good of its tenants and citizens.
The first leg of the much-anticipated Eastern Connector road project was completed right at Thanksgiving in Mt. Juliet.
A Wilson County non-profit recently unveiled approved plans to create a large complex in Lebanon, next to University Medical Center, and announced a large gift to the project.
Leaders and supporters of Wilson County's special needs community plan to pack Lebanon City Hall next week in support of a proposed facility that would nearly quadruple the capacity of the special needs organization, Empower Me Day Camp.
Lebanon has a unique and proud heritage. Since the city's beginning in 1801 as an agricultural/livestock community, Lebanon is now the heart of Wilson County, the second fastest growing county in Tennessee. We are blessed with new residents and longtime residents, good people who continue to pioneer a solid base for families and businesses.
Recent actions by members of the Lebanon Planning Commission have frustrated not only two unapproved developers, but the former chair as well.
An apartment development planned for Lebanon has the city abuzz.
You may not be getting all you can out of your browsing experience
and may be open to security risks!
Consider upgrading to the latest version of your browser or choose on below: