Regions nearest to downtown that are pulling in numerous youthful experts and Millennials—in vogue, dynamic inclining neighborhoods like East Nashville, Germantown, 12South and Belmont-Hillsboro — voted in favor of the travel design, at times overwhelmingly. Be that as it may, it represented just five of 35 Metro Council regions.
For all intents and purposes the whole rest of the province voted against the arrangement, as indicated by informal outcomes from the Davidson County Election Commission.
In a large portion of these regions, it was out and out appalling for the Nashville For Transit coalition.
Of course, the choice was dismissed most definitively in rural neighborhoods nearest to the district’s edge, where light rail proposed in the travel design wouldn’t serve.
The submission got smashed in Bellevue, losing the Gower Elementary School voting region, for instance, 75 percent to 25 percent. The same was valid for Antioch, losing the Antioch High School voting region, for instance, 74 percent to 26 percent.
It was an astounding catastrophe in Joelton, where occupants turned out in vast numbers and voted down the submission 89 percent to only 11 percent.
One voting region in Goodlettsville voted against the submission 88 percent to 12 percent. A voting region in Whites Creek voted to overcome the choice 77 percent to 23 percent.
The example proceeded in places like Bordeaux, Hermitage and the affluent satellite city of Belle Meade, where 77 percent of voters who cast polls at the Belle Meade City Hall region voted against the arrangement.
Edges of annihilation were likewise high in the wealthy satellites urban areas of Oak Hill and Forest Hills.
Almost 124,000 Nashvillians voted in the travel submission, with 79,336 individuals voting against and 44,650 voting in favor of. Turnout surpassed both the 2015 mayoral race and spillover decision and about contacted the 125,913 individuals that voted in the “NFL Yes” choice of 1996.
The travel result was nearer in Green Hills, seen as a bellwether for the battle, however the choice still lost severely. For example, 57 percent of voters at the Boy Scouts of America region voted against the arrangement, contrasted with 43 percent who voted in favor of it.