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Aubrey Roberts (Exit Realty Clarksville Tennessee) Real Estate Agent



Aubrey Roberts
location_on Clarksville, TN — Exit Realty Clarksville Tennessee
Exit Realty Corp. International
Get to Know Aubrey Roberts

From his charity efforts to his family to his business, Aubrey Roberts has always been passionate about helping others. As one of Clarksville's most sought after real estate agents, he takes a genuine concern in protecting his clients' best interests. Aubrey knows what an important investment a home is. That's why he goes the extra mile to ensure every one of your needs is met.

With over 15 years of living and owning a business in the area, his sophisticated marketing techniques and local expertise are unsurpassed. Put your move in the hands of a professional whose personalized approach to business gets the results you want and deserve. When you want to work with a professional who is Putting His Heart Into It, look no further than Aubrey Roberts. Call him today to schedule a free consultation.

It's not often you find someone who leaves a definite impression of kindness and sincerity on you, but Aubrey Roberts is one of those rare people. With his unique name, southern hospitality and above all-genuine concern for people's feelings, he's one man you won't forget. From his charity work to his successful business pursuits, Aubrey sees every day as an opportunity to help others and make a new friend. Some might characterize Aubrey's compassionate approach as the golden rule, but for him, taking good care of people is simply a way of life.

As a dedicated family man, Aubrey loves spending time at home with his wife, Tina, and daughter, Jessica.

A People Person

Growing up in a large, close-knit family, Aubrey's parents instilled in him the importance of pulling together and helping one another out. He took these experiences to heart and combined them with his entrepreneurial spirit to open his own retail appliance business. Aubrey's natural people skills created a loyal clientele and quickly made it a success. He loved the close contact it allowed him to have with clients and true to his nature, he always put his heart into making sure all their needs were met.

Helping Hand At Home

When it comes to being involved with his community, Aubrey's compassionate approach takes a variety of forms. From his work on the advisory board of the local Salvation Army to receiving an award from the VFW for hiring veterans in his own business to having participated in Jaycees, the Red Cross and the chamber of commerce, Aubrey is truly in his element when he can help improve someone else's life. As a native of Tennessee and avid reader of historical books, Aubrey also enjoys soaking up information about the region or going with his wife and daughter to a local football game in his spare time.

Aubrey sits down with his clients to identify every one of their needs to ensure a smooth and worry free transaction.

A Genuine Concern

Aubrey understands how critical it is to work with a trusted confidante who takes the time to understand your needs when it comes to one of life's most important investments-buying or selling a home. As one of Clarksville's leading real estate professionals, Aubrey has built a reputation for taking his clients' needs to heart and protecting their best interests every step of the way. Blending his savvy business sense with his personalized attention, Aubrey treats every investment as if it's his own and works diligently to ensure the optimum outcome.

Success Starts With Heart

When it comes to making a move, Aubrey knows that no two people are alike. Whether his clients are buying their first home or selling their long-time residence, he takes pride in making the process smoother by getting a clear understanding of the goals his clients are looking to accomplish. After establishing their unique objectives, Aubrey formulates a plan of action specifically tailored to meet those needs. Backed by his extensive area knowledge, he provides his clients valuable information about market trends, the area's inventory of homes and local amenities that will help make their move the best yet.

Whether it's through his caring approach to the needs of others or his hands-on approach to business, you'll clearly have a distinct advantage in working with Aubrey Roberts. When it comes to making the most of your important investment, you owe it to yourself to work this dedicated professional. As any one of his appreciative clients would tell you, he's Putting His Heart Into It. Call him today for a free consultation.


Clarksville is a city in Montgomery County, Tennessee, USA. As of the 2005 census, the city had a total population of 123,395, retaining its position as Tennessee's fifth largest city. It is the county seat of Montgomery CountyGR6. Clarksville is the home of Austin Peay State University. It was incorporated in 1785, and named for General George Rogers Clark, frontier fighter and Revolutionary War hero. Clarksville is home to the state's oldest newspaper, The Leaf-Chronicle, established in 1808. The city has three nicknames: "The Queen City", "Gateway to the New South", and "Clarksvegas" this name was made famous by local Survivor Castaway Ryan Shoulders, and his website. A Local Introduction As a real estate professional, Aubrey believes it is not only his duty, but a privilege to introduce people to the Clarksville area and help them make the most of living here. He also knows that finding your new home is just one of the tasks that face you when you're relocating. His goal is to coordinate everything as smoothly and efficiently as possible here, while you're wrapping up the final details of packing up and moving out of your current home. Make Your Next Move Your Best Move Of course there's no obligation. Aubrey believes in making real estate and the relocation process as easy as possible for everyone involved. To him, that means providing information to anyone who wants to find out more about the area he loves so much and knows so well. So, check the box next the report below and click the "Send Me" button below and order your copy today! You'll be glad you did.

Information below is from www.clarksville.tn.us. Please visit for additional information

Clarksville-Montgomery County Economic Development Council
P.O. Box 883  |  25 Jefferson Street, Suite 300  |  Clarksville, TN 37041  |  (800) 530-2487  |  cmcedc@clarksville.tn.us
Copyright © Clarksville-Montgomery County Economic Development Council 2005. All Rights Reserved.


Clarksville-Montgomery County is a vibrant community located in Middle Tennessee, directly off of I-24, 40 miles northwest of Nashville. As the fifth-largest city and the third fastest growing county in Tennessee, Clarksville-Montgomery County is experiencing tremendous growth. New schools, a new hospital, and new residential developments are exciting current events in Clarksville-Montgomery County.

And, even though new developments are taking place, Clarksville-Montgomery County is still a community that is steeped in history and heritage. Visitors and residents alike can experience history through area attractions, unique architecture, and a variety of festivals and entertainment events that take place year round.

A mild climate, 4 distinct seasons, and a low cost of living are just a few of the reasons why over 100,000 residents call Clarksville-Montgomery County home. Whether you're planning a visit or event, building a business, or relocating your home, Clarksville-Montgomery County is an excellent choice!


The population in Montgomery County is estimated to change from 134,768 to 144,602, resulting in a growth of 7.3% between 2000 and 2005. Over the next five years, the population is projected to grow by 7.2%.

Montgomery County

2010 Projection 2005 Estimate 2000 Census 1990 Census Growth 1990-2000 Population 155,068 144,602 134,768 100,496 34.10% Households 55,813 51,975 48,330 34,344 40.72%

Clarksville City

2010 Projection 2005 Estimate 2000 Census 1990 Census Growth 1990-2000 Population 117,767 110,369 103,455 78,569 31.67% Households 42,046 39,434 36,969 26,480 39.61%

Households By Income Level

The number of households in Montgomery County is estimated to change from 48,330 to 51,975, resulting in an increase of 7.5% between 2000 and 2005. Over the next five years, the number of households is projected to increase by 7.4%.

Household Income Number of Households 2005 Number of Households 2006 >$15,000 6,131 5,898 $15,000-$24,999 5,773 5,452 $25,000-$34,999 7,746 7,166 $35,000-$44,999 10,195 10,054 $50,000-$74,999 11,590 12,117 $75,000-$99,999 5,414 5,810 $100,000-$149,999 3,973 4,476 $150,000-$249,999 976 1,065 $250,000-$499,999 349 389 $500,000 and over 98 113

2006 Estimated Average Household Income $57,084

2006 Estimated Median Household Income $46,568

2006 Estimated Per Capita Income $20,926

2006 Average Family Household Income $63,717

2006 Median Family Household Income $53,725

Household A household includes all the people who occupy a housing unit as their usual place of residence.

Households are classified by type according to the sex of the householder and the presence of relatives. Examples include: married-couple family; male householder, no wife present; female householder, no husband present; spouse (husband/wife); child; and other relatives.

2006 2005 Average Home Sales Price $131,855 $121,731 Homes Sold 4,098 4,024


Average Annual Temperature 69.0º Average January Low Temperature 27.9º Average July High Temperature 88.7º Average Annual Precipitation 48.11" Average Sunny Days 56.0%



OCT 2007 Montgomery County 4.4% Metropolitan Statistical Area 5.2% Labor Workforce Investment Area Sep.07 - 4.8% (Oct. Not Currently Available) State of Tennessee 4.4% United States 4.4%

Building Permits Jan 2007 June 2007 (Cost of Construction)

Commercial $12,050,914.00 Multi-Family $18,078,527.00 Single Family $67,012,510.00 Source: City of Clarksville, Building and Codes


Industry Distribution for Montgomery

Here is a list of major industries in Montgomery . These industry figures are for the 4th Quarter, 2006 time period.

Industry GroupEstablishmentsEmployees Retail Trade (44 & 45) 451 7,799 Manufacturing (31-33) 78 6,039 Education Services 32 5,573 Accommodation and Food Services 252 5,332 Health Care and Social Assistance 231 5,013 Admin., Support, Waste Mgmt, Remediation 115 3,065 Construction 270 2,068 Public Administration 21 1,798 Other Services (except Public Admin.) 189 1,118 Professional, Scientific & Technical Svc 179 1,118 Finance and Insurance 155 1,030 Information 23 814 Wholesale Trade 118 1,051 Transportation and Warehousing (48 & 49) 67 779 Real Estate and Rental and Leasing 118 464 Utilities 7 430 Arts, Entertainment, and Recreation 20 272 Management of Companies and Enterprises 4 20

Source: TN Dept of Labor & Workforce Dev, Div Emp Sec, R&S


Clarksville-Montgomery County, TN is located on I-24 just 40 minutes NW of Nashville, and approximately 250 miles from the population center of the United States. We are within a day's drive from 76% of major U.S. cities.

National Map (600-Mile Radius) Interstates Map Trade Area Map Local Points of Interest







Clarksville-Montgomery County, TN is within a one-day drive of 76% of the major U.S. markets, strategically located on the Cumberland River and less than one hour from the Nashville International Airport. HIGHWAYS Being situated astride Interstate 24, a primary route between Midwestern United States and Atlanta, affords one-day delivery to 76% of major U.S. markets and easy access for shipping in all directions. Federal Highways: U.S. 41-A U.S. 79 State Highways: Highway 12 Highway 13 Highway 48 Highway 76 Highway 149 Highway 112 Highway 374 Highway 236 Highway 237 Highway Projects:An 11.2 mile parkway, an extension of Hwy. 374, has recently been completed which connects U.S. Highway 79 east (Wilma Rudolph Blvd) across U.S. 41-A north (Fort Campbell Blvd) to U.S. Highway 79 West (Dover Road). The Tennessee Department of Transportation has committed to an 11-mile continuation of the parkway from Dover Road to Hwy. 149, improving Hwy. 13/48 to Hwy. 41 (at Riverside Drive). Once complete, the 374 parkway will serve as a 27.3 mile loop connecting the southeast and southwest quadrants of Montgomery County. A northern loop, Route 840, is also in the planning stage. This loop would begin at I-40 west of Nashville, go just south of Clarksville and reconnect to I-40 east of Nashville. The southern loop of Route 840 is under construction and nearing completion. When completed, the loop will provide easy access to Nissan in Smyrna and Saturn in Spring Hill. Route 840 will also provide a good link with I-65 and I-40. MOTOR FREIGHT TRANSPORTATION Clarksville-Montgomery county presently has three trucking companies with terminals in the area: Averitt Express Nationwide Transportation Services Roadway Express Most major motor freight transportation firms serve the area as well. RAIL Rail transportation is provided by R.J. Corman Railroad (shortline) from Clarksville to Guthrie, Kentucky and CSX Transportation (mainline). The Clarksville-Montgomery County Corporate Business Park is served by rail. RIVER/PORTOf all middle Tennessee cities, Clarksville is nearest to the Mississippi River system. Its strategic location on the Cumberland River provides an all-season channel to the Gulf of Mexico. A feasibility study for a potential public inter-modal port site was completed in 1999 and is available at the Economic Development Council. The study identified and ranked sites, three of which have land available for industrial development and access to necessary infrastructure. Two private permitted sites serve both the north and south sections of Montgomery County. AIROutlaw Field, located in North Clarksville, is overseen by the Clarksville-Montgomery County Airport Authority. The airport began as a primitive landing area for biplanes and has grown to accommodate more than 40,000 private and corporate flights that come in and out of the airport annually. The airport is home to a pilot training school, an aircraft sales company, a commercial aircraft maintenance company and a fueling company. OUTLAW FIELD AIRPORTOperator Volunteer Flight TrainingOutlaw Aircraft SalesAircraft Maintenance, Inc.Volunteer Aviation Runways 17/35 - 6,000' x 100'5/23 - 4,004' x 100' Elevation 549' Lights High intensity - 36" BeaconVASIRW - 35MALSRW - 35 Radio Facilities Unicom 122.8 Surface Asphalt Fuel Jet A and 100 Low Lead Instrument Approaches Loalizer 111.7VOR 110.6NDB-GPS Ft. Campbell Aph 118.10 Repairs Major Storage Hangar, Tie-down Weather Flight Services - Jackson(800)992-2743 Attended Daylight hours Phone Number 931-431-2080 The Nashville International Airport is approximately 45 minutes from Clarksville. Serving an average of 23,300 passengers daily with 424 arrivals and departures, the airport provides nonstop or direct service to 84 cities. BUSThe Clarksville Transit System is operated by the City of Clarksville, the Federal Transit Administration, and is overseen by the Clarksville City Council. With an average of 1,200 passengers a day, the Clarksville Transit System is equipped with eight 32-passenger Orion coaches and five 18-passenger para-transit vans. For additional information, contact the Clarksville Transit System office at 931-553-2429. For cross-country transportation, Brooks Bus Lines, Inc. and Greyhound Bus Lines provide service from a local bus station. SPECIAL TRANSPORTATIONClarksville Limousine Service, a privately owned public utility, shuttles travelers to and from the Nashville International Airport with 8 scheduled trips daily. Five 14-passenger vans make up the service's fleet. For more information, phone 931- 552-9000.   History by Eleanor Williams, Montgomery County Historian Long before the dawn of written history, humans inhabited the lands along the Cumberland and Red Rivers. Clarksville, the only station to become a city, was established in 1784 near the confluence of the two rivers. The town was named for General George Rogers Clark, Indian fighter and Revolutionary War leader. In December 1785, North Carolina established Clarksville as a town. Despite frequent Indian attacks, the town survived and prospered. In 1796 when Tennessee became the 16th state, Tennessee County, of which Clarksville was a part, was divided into Montgomery and Robertson Counties. The name Montgomery honored John Montgomery, who was a founder of Clarksville, as well as a renowned Indian fighter and Revolutionary War leader. The early years of the 1800's were progressive ones, chiefly devoted to the building of roads, railroads and bridges, and the establishment of churches and educational institutions. When the Civil War began in the 1860's, the residents were forced to make a momentous decision concerning the loyalty of the Union. In June 1861, Montgomery County citizens cast 2631 votes for separation and 33 against. Fort Donelson, Fort Henry, and Fort Defiance were established in preparation of the Union advance, only to fall to Federal troops in 1862. After the Civil War, traffic on the Cumberland River continued to be of great importance to the community and Clarksville became well known for its production of dark fired tobacco, its primary money crop. From 1900 to 1940, Clarksville's trade and business progressed with the growth of the town being closely connected to the county farming area. Education became an important theme in the county with the establishment of the Rural Academy in 1806 on the present site of Austin Peay State University. Military activity again would impact the county during World War II when the army established Camp Campbell in Montgomery County. Over 42,000 acres were purchased and in June 1942, relocation of facilities was completed. The post was named in honor of General William Bowen Campbell. On April 15, 1950, the post became Fort Campbell when it changed from a temporary installation to a permanent one. Montgomery County furnished two governors to the state, William Blount and Austin Peay; a United States Supreme Court Justice and a Postmaster General, Horace Lurton and Cave Johnson, respectively. Clarksville has the distinction of being home to the oldest bank in the state, the Northern Bank established in 1854, now AmSouth Bank; the state's oldest newspaper, The Leaf-Chronicle, established in 1808; and the first and only bank in the world established and operated entirely by women, the Women's Bank of Tennessee that opened in 1919. During the 20th Century, Montgomery County has profited from communication and mechanical technology with a growth in population and industrial expansion. No longer dependent upon an agriculture base, the county has become an important transport, industrial, retail, and professional center with numerous recreational facilities. Today, Clarksville, county seat of Montgomery County, is Tennessee's fifth largest, and third fastest growing city, behind only Nashville and Memphis. Read more Clarksville history at the Tennessee Encyclopedia of History and Culture.   Famous Clarksvillians Many Montgomery Countians have influenced the fields of music, literature, dramatic arts, sports, medicine and business. SPORTS Track Gold Medalist Wilma Rudolph Golfer Mason Rudolph Basketball Coach Pat Head Summitt Shawn Marion Trenton Hassel MLB Player Horace Lisenbee MUSICIANS Clarence Cameron White Roland Hayes Ferdinand Lust 20th CENTURY WRITERS Caroline Gordon Evelyn Scott Allen Tate Robert Penn Warren DRAMA Dorothy Jordan Frank Sutton Charles Bollin Watts Helen Wood VISUAL ARTS Robert Loftin Newman MEDICINE & BUSINESS Dr. Robert Burt, well known African-American surgeon who founded Clarksville's first hospital Clarence Sanders, founder of the present day supermarket A.H. Patch, inventor of the corn sheller Fort Campbell FORT CAMPBELL One of the key factors in Clarksville's growth is the relationship which it has with adjoining Fort Campbell, Kentucky, home of the 101st Airborne Division (Air Assault), the 160th Special Operations Aviaition Regiment (SOAR), 5th Special Forces Group and 101st Corps Support Group. The 101st Airborne Division is one of the most powerful and prestigious divisions, having made a name for itself during World War II as the Screaming Eagles in Bastogne, Market Garden, Holland. Today, the highly trained soldiers of the 101st are the world's only Air Assualt Division. The 101st participates in peacekeeping and humanitarian missions at home and abroad. Over 30,000 soldiers and 55,000 family members call Fort Campbell home. The installation manages the records of some 4,000 civilians, with approximately $2.5 billion per year, making it the largest employer in both Tennessee and Kentucky. QUICK FACTSActive Duty 30,334 Officers 2,603 Family Members 56,537 Civilian Employment 4,388 FY 04 Disbursement $4,473,765,399 Other Disbursements $3,113,258,630 Public Works Activities $1,820,217,386 Source: Fort Campbell Public Affairs Office. Reported September 30, 2006 AUSTIN PEAY STATE UNIVERSITY Clarksville is home to Austin Peay State University, one of Tennessee's outstanding public universities. With its beautiful, park-like campus, APSU is adjacent to Clarksville's central business district. Founded in 1927 and named for native son Gov. Austin Peay, APSU is a progressive university, offering high-quality undergraduate, graduate, and pre-professional programs.APSU offers: Diverse Degree Programs:Offering 57 majors with more than 91 different areas of concentration and earn a bachelor's, master's or education specialist's degree. New Facilities:A first-class science-education complex, University Center, village-style housing and a new 75,000-square-foot recreation center. Athletics:Teams compete in the Ohio Valley Conference, NCAA Division I and in the Pioneer Football League. The University fields 16 competitive sports, as well as intramurals. Centers of Excellence:Two Accomplished Centers of Excellence (creative arts and biology) and four Chairs of Excellence (creative arts, nursing, and two in business). Constructed in 2002, the 180,000-square-foot Sundquist Science Complex is one of the South's premier science education facilities. With more than 40 "smart" classrooms, state-of-the art labs and wireless Internet access. It also features a zoological museum, herbarium, interactive TV classroom and the Robert F. Sears Memorial Planetarium . With a price tag in excess of $38 million, it represents the largest capital appropriation ever in Tennessee for a single classroom building. QUICK FACTSEnrollment 9,207 Faculty 800 Average Age of On-Campus Students 25 Education CLARKVSILLE-MONTGOMERY COUNTY SCHOOL SYSTEM 621 Gracey Avenue · Clarksville, TN 37040 (931) 648-5600 • fax: (931) 648-5612 With national and statewide recognition, the Clarksville-Montgomery County School System has been hailed as one of the leading school systems in the state. Both national and state goals for education are met and exceeded each year. All schools in the system are approved by the State Board of Education and are accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. View our Report Card QUICK FACTSEnrollment 28,235 Faculty 1,445 2007 Graduates 1,715 Elementary Schools 19 Middle Schools 7 High Schools 6 Per Pupil Expenditure $6,186 PRIVATE EDUCATIONSeveral private schools in the Clarksville-Montgomery County area offer a choice for parents seeking an alternative to the public school system. Search Chamber Directory for Private Schools HIGHER EDUCATIONAUSTIN PEAY STATE UNIVERSITY VOCATION & TECHNICAL SCHOOLSClarksvillians have several choices when it comes to choosing a vocational or technical school to further their education. Business and technical schools offer students the opportunity to seek a job in the service industry and they also offer additional training to those already established in their careers. Search Chamber Directory for Technical/Vocational Schools  Government City of ClarksvilleOne Public SquareClarksville, TN 37040931-645-7444Johnny Piper, MayorThe City of Clarksville, founded in 1784, is a private act charter municipality. The city's government is conducted under the Mayor/Council system. The Mayor serves a four-year term and is elected at-large. The City Council is composed of 12 members who are elected from wards. City Council Montgomery CountyOne Millenium PlazaClarksville, TN 37040931-648-5787Carolyn Bowers, Mayor A 21-member Board of Commissioners oversees the operation of the Montgomery County government. They are elected by district and serve four-year terms. An elected County Mayor handles the daily operations of all departments and agencies of the county government. County Commission

Health Care

Gateway Health System1771 Madison StreetClarksville, TN 37043(931) 552-6622Gateway Health System offers programs, services, and facilities that rival the best in the state. The private, not-for-profit system employs 1,200 professionals and serves Upper Middle Tennessee and South Central Kentucky. The System encompasses Gateway Medical Center, Gateway Home Care, and Gateway Health Foundation. Its fully accredited 206-bed medical center provides numerous state-of-the-art services including a heart center, magnetic resonance imaging, respiratory care, surgery, critical care, inpatient rehabilitation and emergency services. The medical staff of more than 150 physicians represents over 30 specialties and subspecialties. Gateway offers convenient off-site services too, including comprehensive outpatient rehabilitation and a laboratory drawing station, located at Gateway Medical Plaza, 1606 Haynes Street. Gateway's Breast Health Center is located at 2141 Old Ashland City Road. Gateway-Vanderbilt Cancer Treatment Center (pictured above), located at 375 Alfred Thun Road, is a joint venture with Vanderbilt Medical Center bringing the latest technology in radiation therapy to Clarksville. Clarksville Imaging Center, located at 2320 Wilma Rudolph Boulevard, is a joint venture with Radiology Associates of Clarksville. For more information about any healthcare services, please call 931-552-6622. Gateway Medical Center is fully accredited by the Joint Commission on Accreditation of Healthcare Organizations. It is also a member of the American Hospital Association, the Tennessee Hospital Association, Hospital Alliance of Tennessee, and Voluntary Hospitals of America. QUICK FACTSPrivate Hospital 1 Beds 206 Physicians 150 Total Area Physicians Represented Specialties 255 Army Hospitals 1 Nursing Homes 7 RECREATIONClarksville has a wide base of recreational venues that satisfy many sports enthusiasts' needs. Heritage Park, one of the state's top soccer sites, has eight fields and is host to several statewide and regional soccer tournaments. The complex is the site for recreational league play, as well as a number of area tournaments. Clarksville offers 25 parks and five community centers for recreational opportunities. The city also provides seven community pools and several recreational sports leagues. Special Programs and events are coordinated during the year for all ages. The Summer Program is just one of the programs offered by the department. A six-week program that provides safe and entertaining recreational activities for all ages 6-16, the Summer Program is free and is hosted at 13 sites around the area. Water sports are abundant in Clarksville and Montgomery County. Whether you enjoy water skiing, jet skiing, fishing or just cruising the river, the area offers a beautiful setting for fun in the sun. The area's Cumberland River was named one of the top catfishing spots in the U.S. by Field & Stream. City of ClarksvilleParks and Recreation1514 Golf Club LaneClarksville, TN 37043(931) 645-7476 Montgomery CountyParks and Recreation350 Pageant Lane, Suite 201Clarksville, TN 37040(931) 648-5732 QUICK FACTSPublic Library 118,922 Volumes Parks 25 Park Acreage 638 Swimming Pools 7 Golf Courses 5 Tennis Courts 9 Movie Theatres 3 Community Centers 5 GOLFClarksville Country Club334 Fairway DriveClarksville, TN 37043(931) 647-5674Cole Park Golf Course1601 Club LoopFort Campbell, KY(270) 798-4906Eastland Green Golf Course550 Clubhouse LaneClarksville, TN 37043(931) 358-9051Putt-Putt Golf & Games of Clarksville110 Morris RoadClarksville, TN 37040(931) 645-3220Swan Lake581 Dunbar Cave RoadClarksville, TN 37040(931) 648-0479Mason Rudolph1514 Golf Club LaneClarksville, TN 37040(931) 645-7479 Arts & Cultures PERFORMING ARTS Leading the way for performing arts in Clarksville-Montgomery County is Austin Peay State University's Center for the Creative Arts. The Center, established in 1985, promotes a variety of musical and dance productions, recitals, concerts, theatrical performances, literary readings and art exhibitions. Most Center events are free and open to the public. The Center annually produces more than 100 quality arts activities by faculty and regional and internationally acclaimed guest artists who bring change in arts awareness and understanding. Performances are held in the elegant European-style, 600-seat concert theatre of the music/mass communication building and in the more intimate atmosphere of the 200-seat Trahern Theatre. Most Center Events are free and open to the public. Another hallmark is Clarksville's own Roxy Regional Theatre, located at 100 Franklin Street in historic downtown. The theatre is Clarksville's oldest professional theatre and offers patrons a combination of professional company shows and community offerings. Housed in a 1947 art modern theatre, The Roxy produces 10 mainstage productions annually. MUSEUMS Located in the heart of historic downtown, the Customs House Museum and Cultural Center is Tennessee's second largest general museum. With over 35,000 square feet of the region's best hands-on activities gallery space, the Customs House Museum provides a terrific outing for all ages. The Museum's premier gift store, Seasons, offers unique, high-quality art, jewelry, books, handcrafted treasures, and other merchandise. Located at Fort Campbell, the home of the famed 101st Airborne Division's Screaming Eagles, the Don F. Pratt Memorial Museum traces the history of the unit from World War II to Operation Desert Storm. Just outside the museum, various aircraft, military equipment, and monuments are on display. These massive machines are sure to capture the imagination of every child and child-at-heart. PUBLIC ART Public art is becoming more and more prominent in Clarksville, especially in the downtown area. Of particular interest are: Millennium Fountain - Millennium Plaza Mural of Spires - Franklin Street John Montgomery - City Hall Leaf Chronicle Reader - 2nd and Commerce Streets Wilma Rudolph - McGregor Park at Pedestrian Overpass Eternal Flame - Public Square Nora Witzel - Montgomery County Courthouse   HISTORY & ARCHITECTURAL TOURS Clarksville's public art, along with its unique historic architecture are featured in self-guided Walk Clarksville and Drive Clarksville tours. Brochures with maps and descriptions of dozens of fascinating sites are available at the Chamber of Commerce, Customs House Museum, and Cumberland RiverCenter. LIBRARY An impressive facility and community treasure, the Clarksville-Montgomery County Public Library is 74,000 square feet and offers nearly 184,000 volumes. The two-story structure features a book security and automation system, a completely enclosed children's area with theatre and crafts, a large genealogy department, three public meeting rooms, internet access, periodical databases, term paper and resume software, eight study rooms, two large reading rooms and a large audio-visual area. CHURCHES Clarksville's diverse population is reflected in the various religions that are located here. More than 250 individual churches representing almost all religious denominations are located in Clarksville and the surrounding area. Many of the churches in the downtown area are listed on the National Register of Historic places.   RELATED LINKS ARTZ in Clarksville Downtown Artist Co-op Check our Attractions Listing for information on local museums. Check our Community Calendar for local events. Relocation From expansive executive homes, to apartments...and everything in between...Clarksville-Montgomery County offers a variety of housing options in numerous neighborhoods. Whether you'd prefer a 100-acre farm with rolling hills, or an upscale development, knowledgeable and helpful realtors abound to assist with your relocation process. Between 1,200 and 1,500 homes are on the market at any given time. With the average cost of a home around $110,000 and the average two-bedroom rent of $550, Clarksville-Montgomery County is one of the most affordable places to live in the country.

Newcomer Services

UtilitiesElectricityClarksville Department of Electricity2021 Wilma Rudolph Blvd.Clarksville, TN 37040(931) 648-8151for service inside Clarksville city limits Cumberland Electric Membership Corporation (CEMC)1940 Madison StreetClarksville, TN 37040(931) 645-2481for service in Montgomery County outside the city limits Gas & WaterClarksville Gas & Water Department2215 Madison StreetClarksville, TN 37043(931) 645-7400 TelecommunicationsBellSouth Telecommunications Residential Service(888) 757-6500 Business Service(888) 620-6000 Cable TelevisionCharter Communications1850 Business Park DriveClarksville, TN 37040(888) 829-3018 Driver's LicenseTennessee Drive License Examination Station220 West Dunbar Cave RoadClaksville, TN 37040(931) 648-5596Open Tues.-Fri. 7a.m. - 4p.m.Newcomers to Tennessee have 30 days from the time they establish residency to obtain a Tennessee driver's license. Garbage CollectionBi-County Solid Waste Management(931) 648-5751 Motor Vehicle RegistrationMontgomery County Clerk's Office350 Pageant LaneClarksville, TN 37040(931) 648-5711 Voter RegistrationMontgomery County Election Commission(931) 648-5707To be eligible to vote, residents 18 years and older must register with the Montgomery County Election Commission 30 days prior to any election and within 20 days after establishing residence in Montgomery County. Clarksville Transit SystemCTS Information Line(931) 553-2429 Marriage LicenseMontgomery County Clerk(931) 648-5711 STATE OF TENNESSEE TAX INFORMATION   LOCAL MEDIA Newspapers/Print The Leaf-Chronicle (daily)200 Commerce Street, P.O. Box 31029Clarksville, TN 37040(931) 552-1808   Fort Campbell Courier (weekly)15095 Fort Campbell Blvd.Oak Grove, KY 42262(270) 439-5700 Radio WJMR/1370-AM (urban) WDXN/540-AM (sports) WCVQ/107.9-FM (adult contemporary) WVVR/100.3-FM (country) WZZP/97.5-FM (classic hits)1640 Old Russellville PikeClarkvsille, TN 37043(931) 431-4984   WJZM/1400-AM (talk)925 Martin StreetClarksville, TN 37040(931) 645-6414  WHOP/98.7-FM (country) WHOP/1230-AM (news/talk)P.O. Box 709Hopkinsville, KY 42240(270) 885-2688  WVRY/105.1-FM (gospel)202 N. Main Street, Suite 10Dickson, TN 37055(615) 740-9879 Cable Television Charter Communications1850 Business Park Drive, Suite 101Clarksville, TN 37040(888) 829-3018 Billboards Lamar Advertising334 Union StreetClarksville, TN 37040(931) 648-4781