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Thompsons Station Real Estate

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Over $1 Million  Thompsons Station Neighborhoods  with 1 or more acres
 New Construction

What’s my Thompsons Station Home Worth?

As you drive through the serene and scenic countryside of Thompson’s Station roll down the windows and breathe in the fresh air. Notice the gentle slowing of your pulse and the relaxed sigh of satisfaction.

Nestled in the center of one of the most economically vibrant counties in America, Thompson’s Station is much less of a hub of that commerce and more of a hideaway. But don’t think of the town of 2,600 as being remote.  Thompson’s Station has been uniquely able to maintain its identity as a quiet refuge for home owners even as development has increased around it.

With Franklin to its north and Spring Hill to its south, Thompson’s Station is an oasis surrounded by large majestic trees, an island of gentle hills and rolling pastures, positioned along a bustling corridor of activity. Everything residents of Thompson’s Station need is within easy reach of a 5-10-minute drive.




You will find the people of Thompson’s Station to be warm and welcoming. There are family friendly events throughout the year that Thompson Station’s residents look forward to and enjoy, some located at the Thompson’s Station Park and others just minutes away in Spring Hill and Franklin. Middle Tennessee is a region where friendliness and creativity reign. That combination is never more evident than during its four seasons of festivals where music, arts, crafts, and food are in abundance.

Here are just a few

Main Street Festival

Pay It Forward Festival

Country Ham Festival

Dog & Pony Show


Dickens of a Christmas

Few small towns can boast a sizeable and vibrant city park like Thompson’s Station has.  With 23 acres the park has something for everyone. There are picnic pavilions, playgrounds, a
walking trail around the park and two hiking trails through the woods. There are acres of well-maintained open fields that are perfect for putting down a picnic blanket or putting down bases for a kickball game.

A unique feature of the pet-friendly park is the sensory dog park designed and built by Mars Pet Care.

You’ll see why Thompson’s Station Park is a favorite location of professional photographers when looking for picturesque settings for family portraits.



The Williamson County School system is consistently ranked not only as the top public school district in the state of Tennessee but is regularly listed as one of the top districts in the U.S.  Students in Thompson Station benefit from outstanding teachers and administrators at outstanding schools like Heritage Elementary, Bethesda Elementary, Allendale Elementary,
Heritage Middle School
, and Spring Station Middle School.  Independence High School and Summit High School have the distinction of being the newest high schools in the county.

If you desire private school education you’ll discover the reason that the Nashville area, including Williamson County, with its number of universities and its many nationally acclaimed private schools, has been known for decades as the “Athens of the South”.

There are also several highly regarded preschools in the area offering quality care and creative programs that help prepare children for a smooth transition to kindergarten and elementary school.

In summary, you’d be hard pressed to find another region in the entire country where excellence in education is so prevalent and the options for quality education are so plentiful.



Williamson County, Davidson County/Nashville to the north, Maury County to the south, and middle Tennessee in general is thriving economically, constantly bringing in new businesses and creating new jobs. Mars Pet Care, listed in Forbes Magazine’s Top 100 Best Companies to Work For, recently relocated and built its new headquarters in Thompson’s Station.  Many national companies have relocated in recent years to middle Tennessee because of the favorable economy, moderate climate, friendly and creative culture, transportation, available housing, cost of living, quality education, and safe neighborhoods—all of which are important to prospective new employees when a company is recruiting on a national level.  Thirteen of the largest 25 publicly traded companies in the Nashville region call Williamson County home. The Williamson County Chamber of Commerce is a great resource as is the Nashville Area Chamber of Commerce which represents 2000 companies.

Middle Tennessee is also consistently recognized as one of the top regions in the nation for entrepreneurs. So whether you just landed a new position at Nissan of North America, are looking to open a new café in Cool Springs, or start an online business out your home in Thompson Station, you’ll find the region as a great place to set up shop.

Of particular interest may be the Williamson Chamber Entrepreneurship page of resources and The Nashville Entrepreneur Center.



One of the features that makes Thompson Station such a desirable place to live, in addition to its idyllic location, is the range of housing options, with choices in size, style, location, and price. For example, if you prefer a more secluded home with generous acreage, Thompson Station has it. If you prefer the neighborhood feel, your ideal house awaits you in one of the town’s several contemporary subdivisions, with amenities like clubhouses and swimming pools.

Whether you are relocating to Tennessee from out of state or you simply desire a more peaceful way of life in middle Tennessee, you’ll find property and housing for sale in Thompson’s Station suiting your needs and taste.



Between 1778 and 1812 waves of citizens of the new American began exploring west and settling into the country’s middle lands.   In 1780 a young man named Edward Swanson was the first to claim land in what is now Thompson’s Station. Officially settled in 1799 the town was first named White House and in 1836 was changed to Littlebury in honor of the town’s postmaster, Littleberry Starks. In 1855, following the arrival of the railroad, the town was renamed a final time–in tribute to Dr. Elijah Thompson, who donated the bulk of its current 14.7 square miles and built the train station.


Near the post office you’ll see a historic marker, noting the area is the site of what became known as The Battle of Thompson’s Station, fought on March 5, 1863 during the height of the Civil War. On that date General Van Dorn defeated the Union
army led by Colonel John Coburn who was captured along with 1,200 of his soldiers. Assisting Dorn was Confederate General
Nathan Bedford Forest who atop his famous horse, Roderick, led a charging brigade that divided the Union troops.  The warrior horse was felled during the battle and was buried by the General there in Thompson Station. On the anniversary of the battle in 2008, the town dedicated a monument to Roderick.

As Nashville and middle Tennessee grew in popularity and population, it’s not surprising that the charming hamlet of Thompson’s Station was discovered. Seeking to protect itself from unwanted annexation and to preserve its heritage and identity for future generations, in 1990 the community overwhelmingly voted to pass an incorporation referendum. And on August 15th of that year the Town of Thompson’s Station was given its official status. A new train depot was built in 1996, replacing the original depot which was torn down in the 1950’s as rails nationwide were yielding to the highways as the preferred mode of personal and commercial transportation. The new depot serves as the Town Hall and a vintage bright red locomotive is stationed nearby as a monument to Thompson’s Station’s history and its relationship to the railroad. On many a quiet evening you can hear a soothing train whistle in the distance.



Thompson Station is governed by five elected officials—a mayor and four aldermen. A significant part of their duties, along with the Planning Commission, is to determine the best ways to allow for a progressive Thompson’s Station to grow while also preserving its beauty and unique character.

~courtesy of Ramon Presson, Thompson’s Station Resident

Under $200,000 Under $300,000 Under $400,000
Under $500,000 Under $600,000 Under $700,000
Under $800,000 Under $900,000 Under $1 million
Over $1 Million

What’s my Thompsons Station Home Worth?