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Greater Nashville Heart Walk invites participants to reconnect for heart health

The American Heart Association encourages Greater Nashville residents to boost mental and physical health while funding community wellness.


https://www.heart.org/en copyright American Heart Association

The American Heart Association, the leading voluntary health organization focused on heart and brain health for all, is inviting Nashville area residents back to the Greater Nashville Heart Walk to boost physical and mental health through healthy habits while supporting their lifesaving mission.


Walkers will enjoy free Hands Only CPR training, blood pressure screenings, Top Dog contest and Pawlympics for furry friends, a Memorial Wall where participants can honor those lost to heart disease and stroke, Kids Zone with fun activities for the whole family and more.


Survivors of heart disease and stroke will receive a red or white cap to honor their journey. Child survivors will receive a special “superhero” cape. Survivors will also have a 1-mile route with a Survivor’s Lane at the finish line where they can ring the bell to celebrate their achievement.


WHERE: Vanderbilt Lot N (Lot 74), 2935-2979 Dudley Avenue, Nashville

WHEN: Saturday, October 1, 2022 (Activities begin at 8 a.m. The walk kicks off at 9:30 a.m.)

WHO: Local company and community teams, sponsors and American Heart Association volunteers, as well as heart disease and stroke survivors.


MORE: Visit www.nashvilleheartwalk.org to learn more.


About the American Heart Association

The American Heart Association is a relentless force for a world of longer, healthier lives. We are dedicated to ensuring equitable health in all communities. Through collaboration with numerous organizations, and powered by millions of volunteers, we fund innovative research, advocate for the public’s health and share lifesaving resources. The Dallas-based organization has been a leading source of health information for nearly a century. Connect with us on heart.org, Facebook, Twitter or by calling 1-800-AHA-USA1.

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