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Acklen Roast Coffee

Made for Belmont Mansion in partnership with Bongo Java, this exclusive coffee blend has a little bit of something for everyone. Featuring an exotic blend of coffees from all four major growing regions, Acklen Roast has notes of Bittersweet Chocolate, Caramel, Black Pepper, and Toasted Vanilla Bean.

Bongo Java is Nashville's oldest and most celebrated coffeehouse. Located on part of what once was Adelicia Acklen's original 177-acre estate, Bongo Java formed in 1993. Today, the coffeehouse is part of the hip Belmont/Hillsboro Village neighborhood across the street from Belmont University. Committed to expanding the definition of quality, Bongo Java only uses organically-grown coffee direct from small-scale farmers at prices above the Fair Trade price.

Ground coffee

Net weight: 12 oz.

Dimensions: 6.5"h x 4"w x 2.5"d

$17.95

Members $16.15

(includes shipping and handling)

Shipped via USPS Parcel Select Ground Service within continental U.S. only.

Purchasing a gift and wish to include a note? Email museumshop@belmont.edu with your desired message after you place your order and we will include it on a note card with your gift’s shipment.

Elopement Packages at Belmont Mansion

Intimate and elegant wedding ceremonies are popular at Belmont Mansion! 

 

Visit BelmontMansionEvents.com to review options to Elope in Nashville at Belmont Mansion. 

Affordable Nashville Elopements start here!

GPS ADDRESS

Belmont Blvd & Acklen Avenue 

Nashville, TN 37212

MAILING ADDRESS

1900 Belmont Blvd

Nashville, TN 37212

615-460-5459

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The architecture of Belmont Mansion makes it one of the most significant homes of 19th century Tennessee.

Sold by the Acklen family in 1887, the house went to a developer who began one of Nashville’s early suburbs.

It was then purchased by two women who in 1890 started a college which evolved into Belmont University. Today the Belmont Mansion Association, which was formed in 1972, owns the collection, runs the museum, and shares this unique story of 19th century Nashville with visitors from far and near.

Photos by Ed Houk