Nestled into rolling hills, the tranquil and abundant natural beauty surrounding Keestone at Village Point make a relaxing and lovely setting. With four colorful seasons and mild temperatures, Keestone at Village Point is a perfect place to call home.
Away from it all but close to so much, our community is ideally located. For music lovers, there’s nowhere better. Just about an hour from Nashville and less than a half hour from Florence and Muscle Shoals, Lawrence County is along the trail of live music and boasts its own history, being the birthplace of Southern Gospel. Some of the country’s most popular country and Americana artists grew up and continue to live in our area.
Music concerts, festivals and events are always happening, either at the Keestone Resort Theater or anywhere along the musical trail between Muscle Shoals and Nashville. Check out some of the annual musical events:
For the golf enthusiast visit the Robert Trent Jones Golf Trail in The Shoals, home to two 18-hole championship courses located between the Wheeler and Wilson dams.
Whether you’re into walking, hiking, boating, fishing or simply enjoying the beautiful views, the landscape offers a natural beauty to enjoy year-round.
David Crockett State Park, located in Lawrence County, is one of the state’s most popular state parks. The park has 1,319 acres includes paved bike trails and more than eight miles of hiking trails offering scenic vistas of Shoal Creek and Crockett Falls, limestone bluffs, abundant wildlife and a serene forest.
Joe Wheeler State Park is less than 30 minutes away. Located on the shores of Wheeler Lake, the 2,550-acre resort park features a stunning waterfront lodge with restaurant, championship 18-hole golf course and clubhouse, full-service marina with permanent and overnight docking slips, camping, lakeside cottages, beach, cozy cabins, and a rustic group lodge.
Also nearby is the Natchez Trace Parkway, a 444-mile recreational road and scenic drive through three states. It roughly follows the “Old Natchez Trace,” a historic travel corridor used by American Indians, “Kaintucks,” European settlers, slave traders, soldiers, and future presidents.
Other Cultural Interests
The Middle Tennessee District Fair takes place every September and is often called one of the finest in Tennessee. The fair brings great food, exciting attractions and exhibits, along with well-known entertainment.
Just a few miles north there’s a thriving Amish community with over 250 farms. Sprawling over several hundred acres, this is one of the largest settlements in the country. The community produces fruits, vegetables, baked goods, furniture, and other artisan items to sell to visitors and the locals.
Another draw is The Farm, a small earth-centric commune that is home to a little over 200 people living on 3 square miles of forested highland — four generations of families and friends. Created in the early seventies, the community was founded by mostly college students (hippies) looking for a new and better life. Their mission is to promote ecofriendly and compassionate living for the planet.