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Insurance Agency in Norris, TN You Can Trust
Much like you pride yourself on running a successful trucking business, Independence Insurance Agency prides itself on its years of experience providing truck insurance for hardworking men and women across the country. And in our experience, insurance rates for truckers are just too high - so high, in fact, that they eat away at their bottom line, making it more difficult to run a business and make a profit. Fortunately, at Independence Insurance Agency, we provide truckers the freedom they need from astronomically high insurance rates so they can stay on the road and keep driving America forward.
As one of the most trusted commercial trucking insurance agencies in the U.S., we understand the challenges that you face daily as a trucker. We also know how important it is to protect your business. That's why we go above and beyond to find you the best-priced coverage available, whether you're an operator, own a small fleet, a large fleet, or something in between.
We Put Truckers First Because Others Don't
Truckers across the country choose to work with Independence Insurance Agency because we put their needs first before anything else. As experts in transportation insurance, we proudly offer a range of quality insurance products that are both practical and affordable for them. Our industry-leading carriers provide coverage that caters to the unique challenges faced by the trucking industry, ensuring that your business is protected at all times.
At our core, we are committed to finding the best possible price for your coverage without compromising the quality of service you deserve. The truth is, we understand how essential truckers are to the United States and take pride in making their insurance experience more streamlined and affordable.
One way we do so is by simplifying the insurance process. Our transportation specialists take the time to understand your specific needs and budget to tailor a comprehensive plan that works for you. You won't ever have to worry about cookie-cutter plans or uninterested agents when you work with our commercial trucking insurance agency. We take an educational approach to ensure that the entire big rig insurance process is quick, painless, and easy to understand. If there's something you don't understand, we're happy to take the time to explain. After all, the success and safety of your business are on the line.
Looking to the future, we are committed to providing innovative new products that cater to the ever-changing needs of truck drivers. As your one-stop shop for commercial trucking insurance, we are dedicated to your success, one policy at a time.
If you're a commercial trucker looking to ensure your rig, you can rest easy knowing that Independence Insurance Agency provides:
- Affordable Trucking Insurance Plans for Any Budget
- Exemplary Customer Service
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- A+ Carriers Across the Country
- Simple, Easy Quote and Bind Process
- Multiple Insurance Carriers Quoted to Find You the Best Rates
- Truck Insurance for New Ventures
Call us or send us a message today to learn more about the best 18-wheeler insurance options for your trucking business.
The Commercial Truck
Common Types of Big Rig Truck Insurance in Norris, TN
At Independence Insurance Agency, we offer several types of insurance coverage for local, intermediate, and long-haul trucking needs. Here are just a few categories of trucking insurance coverage that our agency offers.
As the foundation of your insurance policy, liability coverage is required by law in most states in the U.S. It provides coverage for damage or injuries caused to properties or other people if your 18-wheeler is responsible for the crash. Without liability coverage, it's almost impossible to drive a truck or run a trucking business without major legal consequences.
Having physical damage coverage is an essential component that shouldn't be overlooked. This insurance is responsible for covering the expenses related to repairing or replacing your truck in situations such as accidents, theft, vandalism, and other damaging events. By having this coverage, you can rest assured that your business won't be affected significantly by unexpected incidents, and you can continue running your operations smoothly even in challenging times.
For trucking companies, the goods they transport are crucial to their operations. To protect these goods from damage, loss, or theft while in transit, cargo insurance is essential. This coverage provides much-needed peace of mind for both you and your clients, allowing you to reimburse clients for any losses sustained while protecting your reputation and brand identity.
Non-Trucking Liability Insurance is designed to cover property damage or bodily injury that may occur during personal time when the driver/truck is not under dispatch. This coverage can be applied with or without a trailer and is added to a commercial policy as an endorsement.
While Independence Insurance Agency has built a reputation of excellence in serving the needs of truckers, we also offer general liability. Also known as Truckers General Liability, this coverage insures for bodily injuries or property damage that happen due to business activities that are NOT the cause of operating a truck. It covers accidents that occur in parking lots, rest stops, also while loading or unloading. General liability can also cover losses related to theft and vandalism. Most brokers and shippers will require this coverage to work with you.
Bobtail insurance is a type of coverage that is comparable to non-trucking liability, which is designed to offer protection when driving a truck without a trailer attached. This is commonly referred to as "bobtailing." With bobtail insurance, the tractor is covered at all times, even when it is not attached to a trailer, regardless of whether or not the truck is under dispatch.
Trailer interchange insurance is a must-have if you're involved in a trailer interchange agreement. This essential coverage offers protection for trailers owned by other parties that you're using under a contractual agreement. It covers damages caused by collisions, fire, theft, and vandalism, providing assurance to all parties involved.
Curious whether our commercial truck insurance agency in cityname, state offers additional coverage? The following options can be bound in your insurance policy:
- Business Interruption Insurance
- Reefer Breakdown Insurance
- Occupational Accident with Contract Liability Insurance
- Rental Reimbursement Insurance
- Underinsured or Uninsured Motorist Insurance
- Towing Insurance
- Electronics Insurance
- Much More
Independence Insurance Agency
If you're looking for a commercial trucking insurance agency for your business, chances are you have some questions - and we've got answers. Keep reading to learn more about some of the most commonly asked questions we hear from truckers like you.
Why go with a "jack of all trades" when you can work with specialists who focus exclusively on transportation insurance? We have excellent relationships with major trucking insurance carriers and, as such, can provide the best assistance and reasonable rates.
Typically, companies will look at claims that date back three years or less.
We proudly work with more than 20 carriers to provide our clients with the most advantageous options at competitive prices, catering to the needs of owner-operators and big fleets alike.
Permit filings are typically done by insurance companies on the next business day. Federal (FMCSA) filings are completed online and updated immediately, while some states may take up to three weeks to process.
Independence Insurance Agency: Committed to the Trucking Industry
There's no question about it - you've got to protect your staff, your rig, and your trucking business with insurance. But choosing the right insurance partner isn't always easy. Thankfully, with Independence Insurance Agency by your side, you can rest easy knowing you're covered no matter where the road takes you. If you're in need of a commercial truck insurance agency in Norris, TN that caters to truckers like you, pick up the phone and contact one of our transportation specialists today. That way, you can get back on the road with confidence tomorrow.
Latest News in Norris, TN
Sugarbakers-trained siblings launch Twisted Sisters Sweets and Treats in Norris
Shopper NewsBaking has gone to a new level now that the Twisted Sisters have taken their talents to a storefront in Norris.Alecia (Parrott) Jackson and Katie (Parrott) Eslinger were born in Powell and now live next door to each other in Heiskell. For the past year, the two have worked together at Sugarbakers Supplies in Powell, while churning out their own custom orders from home.When the Sweet Café in the Norris City Center became available, the two jumped at the chance to create a destination bakery and launch t...
Baking has gone to a new level now that the Twisted Sisters have taken their talents to a storefront in Norris.
Alecia (Parrott) Jackson and Katie (Parrott) Eslinger were born in Powell and now live next door to each other in Heiskell. For the past year, the two have worked together at Sugarbakers Supplies in Powell, while churning out their own custom orders from home.
When the Sweet Café in the Norris City Center became available, the two jumped at the chance to create a destination bakery and launch their Twisted Sisters Sweets and Treats business.
Alecia, who at 39 is four years older than Katie, called herself and her sister “wing it” type of people. But for two entrepreneurs ready to embark on the journey of a lifetime, they seem to have a pretty good plan in place.
The two women have very defined roles within the business. Alecia’s specialties are cakes and cupcakes. Katie is the cookie person.
“I’m not very good with lettering on a cake,” Alecia said. “That’s something Katie is good at.”
A plan with phases
The initial stage of the business plan will focus on custom orders. Each woman handles 10-20 custom orders a week. Alecia has a wedding for 500 coming up, which has her a bit on edge.
Once they’re settled with their custom orders, the next stage is to offer walk-in cupcakes and cookies — and don’t forget the homemade marshmallows that are Alecia’s favorites.
From there, coffee, muffins and pies will give folks an opportunity to spend some time at a table soaking in the wonderful smells.
It's not stopping here, though. There are plans for deli options along with Katie’s mandate for a large selection of ice cream.
“I’m super-stoked to get that counter set up for ice cream,” Katie said. “That countertop with the stools can be a focal point.
“We’ve both got a lot of great customers now. Our clientele will follow us to Norris. Everyone’s already looking forward to the move.”
“This is such a great community,” said Alecia. “While we were visiting there, we had five or six people stop in the say ‘hi.’ We posted on our Facebook page that we were coming and the number of people that have reached out is overwhelming.”
Alecia and Katie aren’t strangers to Norris. They attended Norris Middle School before going to Anderson County High School.
Neither was a longtime baker. Alecia said she didn’t start baking until her five boys started having birthdays.
She felt compelled to do it herself.
Same with Katie. She really didn’t start baking cookies until a year ago when she started at Sugarbakers (Alecia had already been there a year).
“We were both self-taught,” said Katie. “We watched videos and learned what to do.”
“I enjoy the cake decorating part of it most,” said Alecia. “Since I was young, I loved art classes. I loved the creativity involved with art. This gives me a way to have an artistic outlet without paint.”
Alecia, who teaches cake decorating and children’s classes at Sugarbakers, will likely stay on there as long as she can. Katie will probably handle most of the hours at their Norris location.
Customer service key
The plan is for them to be closed Sundays and Mondays. The other days, they would stay open until an hour after the middle school lets out so they can capitalize on the hungry, growing students looking for an afternoon snack. Still undecided is whether the bakery will reopen later for evening hours.
The experience the sisters have gained from their time at Sugarbakers will be valuable for their new venture. Sugarbakers owner Steven Letner has fostered a positive atmosphere in the store.
“Customer service is huge,” Alecia said. “It’s been Steven’s focus since we started. It’s like a family environment. When someone comes in, they’re friends and family — not customers.
“We work really hard to make that happen. We want to do the same with our shop.”
Alecia said the volume of baking that needs to be done won’t affect the special orders. She said gluten-free, nut-free or other allergen-free items will be the first things made each day, so there’s no risk of contamination.
“The biggest concern I have right now is either being overprepared or underprepared,” Alecia said. “If we bake 150 cupcakes and people buy five, that’s a concern. If we bake 50 and they buy 50 in the first hour, that will be a concern.
“Getting a feel for that is important.”
New exhibit chronicles lives of those impacted by Norris Dam, TVA
The Oak RidgerNORRIS, Tenn. — Former U.S. Sen. Lamar Alexander recalled traveling with Museum of Appalachia founder John Rice Irwin on his trips through East Tennessee, stopping at people's homes and trying to buy old items from the women of the households for the museum that would chronicle the lives of the Appalachian people. He said several back-and-forth exchanges would result with the women contending that Granny or Momma would be be upset if the items were sold — until Irwin's money offer would increas...
The Oak Ridger
NORRIS, Tenn. — Former U.S. Sen. Lamar Alexander recalled traveling with Museum of Appalachia founder John Rice Irwin on his trips through East Tennessee, stopping at people's homes and trying to buy old items from the women of the households for the museum that would chronicle the lives of the Appalachian people. He said several back-and-forth exchanges would result with the women contending that Granny or Momma would be be upset if the items were sold — until Irwin's money offer would increase to a level that they felt certain would be OK with their late Granny or Momma.
Now a new exhibit has opened at the museum chronicling the lives of many of those women and their families whose lives were impacted by the creation of the Tennessee Valley Authority and Norris Dam.
The Museum of Appalachia recently unveiled the newly restored Arnwine Cabin as part of a new exhibit about the construction of TVA’s Norris Dam and the people that were forced to relocate from the area because of the dam's creation. Alexander, former Tennessee governor and University of Tennessee president, was among the speakers at the ribbon-cutting ceremony, that was also attended by Lt. Gov. Randy McNally of Oak Ridge.
The exhibit is titled “The Mountaineers’ Sacrifice & Renewal.” It features historic photographs and an interactive map of the region before and after the construction of Norris Dam, highlighting the locations of homes, farms, churches and schools that now sit at the bottom of Norris Lake. The newly built cabin — next to the Arnwine Cabin — where the map is located includes photos of the people of the area, including one of John Rice Irwin and his brother David on the front row of a one-room school in Morgan County. Both men live near the museum.
This exhibit is the first phase of this telling of the story of TVA and those it impacted through the construction of Norris Dam and the introduction of electricity to people who were a "little late getting into the 20th century," said Stephen W. Dean, vice chair of the museum's board of directors.
"We need to share their story, said Dean, a producer, writer and director for "The Heartland Series" that aired and continues to air in reruns on WBIR-TV Channel 10.
"We have to tell that story over and over again," he said.
"It was not without cost," said Justin Maierhofer, TVA vice president for government relations. He spoke of the relocation of the people, their cemeteries and more. One of those families affected by this was the Arnwine family.
The Arnwine family
In the early 1800s, according to museum information, Wes Arnwine built the log home on the south bank of the Clinch River, a few miles from Liberty Hill in Grainger County. Around 1930, TVA acquired the land for the construction of Norris Lake, and the family moved their cabin a short distance. The family called the cabin home for more than a 100 years. Polly Anne and Eliza Jane Arnwine, who lived in the cabin their entire lives, were its last known inhabitants. After Eliza Jane’s death in 1936, the cabin lay dormant, until it was acquired by Irwin in 1964. The U.S. Department of Interior later chose it for the National Register of Historic Places because of its unique and realistic portrayal of frontier living conditions.
“This exhibit is a testament to the diligent and industrious people that built this incredible dam, and also to the sacrifice of a people who left their lives behind for the promise of progress,” Museum President Elaine Meyer stated in a museum news release. She's the daughter of Irwin and his wife, the late Elizabeth Irwin. “We’re elated to be able to share this story with visitors from around the world.”
In a side note, Meyer called attention during the ceremony to the heavy machinery that had moved dirt in the east field on the museum property. She said Charles Blaylock & Sons of Sevierville are involved in a project with the museum to to provide an area for camping and "glamping" on the property. Glamping is the term used for more comfortable camping with amenities provided.
That company is also the main contractor for the new Clinton bridge project a few miles away.
Donna Smith is The Oak Ridger's news editor. Contact her by email at firstname.lastname@example.org or by phone at (865) 220-5514. Follow her on Twitter @ridgernewsed.
Norris Area Community Foundation donates over $11,000
The Oak RidgerBrianne Kibler, Norris Area Community Foundation board member, has announced that the organization awarded a total of $11,968 to three Anderson County schools and one nonprofit organization for a total of five funded projects.Chrystal Frevre, on the behalf of the Anderson County Career and Technical Center, was awarded $2,500 for a 3D Printer, a news release stated.Frevre said as an educator, she wants to introduce students to the world of 3D modeling on a new level. She wants to teach how th...
The Oak Ridger
Brianne Kibler, Norris Area Community Foundation board member, has announced that the organization awarded a total of $11,968 to three Anderson County schools and one nonprofit organization for a total of five funded projects.
Chrystal Frevre, on the behalf of the Anderson County Career and Technical Center, was awarded $2,500 for a 3D Printer, a news release stated.
Frevre said as an educator, she wants to introduce students to the world of 3D modeling on a new level. She wants to teach how the world has progressed into taking food to another creative level. She said that she was inspired by a previous student who loved being a part of engineering, went to the University of Tennessee at Knoxville, for its engineering program, and now aspires to become a pastry chef.
Frevre stated that she wants to ignite the imagination of creativity in class and show students how worlds connect, especially concerning the combination of engineering and food.
Physical education teacher Jim Kuban applied for and received two grants: one for Fairview Elementary School and one for the Norris Elementary School.
Ninja Warrior Course
Fairview Elementary School received $2,500 for its new “Ninja Warrior Course.”
"This Fitness Project is highly motivating for students and provides a means to improve all five elements of fitness, which are muscular strength, endurance, flexibility, cardiorespiratory endurance, and body composition," the news release stated.
Norris Elementary School also received $2,500 for their new “Gaga Ball Fitness Fun” Program.
"Gaga Ball is a fast paced, high-energy sport, similar to dodgeball, played in an octagonal 'gaga' pit. Participants play with a soft foam ball, and combine the skills of dodging, striking, running and jumping, while trying to avoid getting hit with the ball below the knees. The project is inclusive to physical education, recess and academic school time learning through a game and reward system for students," the release stated.
Girls Inc. of Tennessee Valley received $2,500 to offer girls in Norris Area Community Foundation’s serving area an immersive learning opportunity aimed at encouraging healthy lifestyle options and education through Mind and Body Experience Camps. Girls Inc. leader Bryce Glover said, in the release, that each camp is based around providing girls information and education on healthy food options, positive mental health building and more. These Experience Camps help girls take charge of their physical, emotional and mental health in order for them grow into healthy, educated and independent young adults.
Alison Greenhouse was given an additional grant of almost $2,000 for Norris Elementary School to purchase picnic tables to expand the school’s outdoor classroom experiences. The release stated these tables are "made more important during this time of COVID uncertainty."
Brianne Kibler said, “It is a genuine pleasure for the Norris Area Community Foundation to award grants to such a wide variety of programs that enhance our community."
Kibler added that, “awarding grants to these worthy organizations and schools are only possible through the financial contributions from generous individuals and businesses.”
The Norris Area Community Foundation’s annual fundraising event, the 2022 Renaissance Run 5K & Fun Walk, will be held at 9 a.m. Saturday, May 7, in Norris, Tennessee. To sign up for the Renaissance Run or donate to the Norris Area Foundation, go online to ETF.ORG/NACFRUN.
For questions about future grants or to stay current with upcoming events and announcements, email your request to email@example.com or visit their Facebook page, @RenaissanceRun.
The Norris Area Community Foundation is an affiliate fund of the East Tennessee Foundation. The nonprofit Foundation invests the proceeds from the Renaissance Run in a wide variety of programs, projects and services benefiting residents within its area communities, including Norris, Andersonville, Bethel and Fairview areas of Anderson County.
Detectives call on Tennesseans to help crack one of Florida’s oldest cold cases
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (WKRN) — Florida investigators are asking for Tennesseans’ help as they believe someone in Nashville or the surrounding areas could be the key to cracking one of the state’s oldest active homicide cases.Detectives have been trying to figure out what happened to 24-year-old James Norris for nearly 50 years, according to the Florida Department of ...
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (WKRN) — Florida investigators are asking for Tennesseans’ help as they believe someone in Nashville or the surrounding areas could be the key to cracking one of the state’s oldest active homicide cases.
Detectives have been trying to figure out what happened to 24-year-old James Norris for nearly 50 years, according to the Florida Department of Law Enforcement (FDLE), the lead agency on the case.
Norris was a San Francisco, California resident. However, on the morning of Oct. 4, 1974, he arrived on a commercial flight to Miami with a considerable amount of cash. Authorities said he was traveling under the alias Richard Gunning.
Investigators believe he intended to purchase Colombian-grade marijuana that could not be found in California. That afternoon, Norris mailed a postcard to his family from Inglis, Florida, in Levy County on the border with Citrus County.
That postcard would be the last contact his family had with him. On April 16, 1976, a bulldozer operator cutting through the woods off of U.S. Highway 19 in northern Dixie County near the Taylor County line came upon skeletal remains.
At the time, DNA technology was still in its infancy. The remains were unidentified for decades, until 2009 when FDLE Special Agent—now Special Agent Supervisor—David Wilson recognized that recent advances in DNA testing might yield some positive results.
The remains were sent to the University of North Texas (UNT), where scientists were able to obtain a DNA profile a year later, but according to the FDLE, it was not enough to enter into the Combined DNA Index System, which serves as a national database of DNA profiles.
The case was instead entered into the National Missing and Unidentified Persons System (NamUS), and after reviewing the information, FDLE Special Agent—now Special Agent Supervisor—Mike Kennedy recognized some possible connections to Norris.
Agent Kennedy observed that Norris was listed as missing about 18 months and 100 miles from where the skeletal remains were found. NamUS also noted that Norris’ family had placed their DNA on file with the California Department of Justice (DOJ) for use as a comparison.
Agent Kennedy requested that the DNA profiles with the California DOJ be sent to UNT for comparison. The results came back as a match, and an active homicide investigation was initiated. In April 2011, Norris’ family members flew to Florida to claim his remains.
UNSOLVED TENNESSEE: Find more of the state’s cold cases, missing persons, and other mysteries →
Through further investigation, detectives were able to uncover the names of some of the members of an organization they believe Norris was meeting with to purchase marijuana.
Some people with information about what happened to Norris may have lived in or have associates in the Nashville area or other parts of Middle Tennessee. Anyone with information is asked to contact FDLE Tallahassee at 800-342-0820.
Discover the Clearest Lake in Tennessee
Tennessee has some of the most spectacular mountains, lakes, rivers, and ponds in the country. There are over 100,000 small lakes and ponds alone in the state! But which one is the clearest? Follow along to discover the clearest lake in Tennessee.What is the Clearest Lake in Tennessee?The clearest lake in Tennessee is Norris Lake. This lake is also known as Norris Reservoir. It&...
Tennessee has some of the most spectacular mountains, lakes, rivers, and ponds in the country. There are over 100,000 small lakes and ponds alone in the state! But which one is the clearest? Follow along to discover the clearest lake in Tennessee.
What is the Clearest Lake in Tennessee?
The clearest lake in Tennessee is Norris Lake. This lake is also known as Norris Reservoir. It’s also one of the clearest lakes in the United States. The lake is cool, refreshing, beautiful, and sparklingly clear! The lake’s average temperature in summer is 72 °F, perfect for a relaxing dip. Norris Lake is about 206 miles long, with a maximum width of 1.3 miles. The surface area of the lake is 53.875 square miles. This lovely lake’s depth varies, however, the average depth is 75 feet, with the maximum depth being 210 feet. This massive lake also has 809 miles of shore length.
So, why is this lake so clear? Norris Lake has clean and clear water with 25 feet of visibility. This is likely because no other dam feeds water into it, meaning there is less likeliness for debris.
The History of Norris Lake
Norris Lake hasn’t always existed, so what’s the history behind this beautiful and refreshing clear lake? It first starts with an underwater ghost town. Loyston, Tennessee was a city in Union County that was inundated in 1936. Loyston was first settled by German immigrant Henry Sharp in the 1780s. The community though didn’t expand until John Loy built a foundry in the area. The community went by many names, including “Loy” and “Loy’s Crossroads.” Sadly, this town didn’t last long as it was submerged in 1936. TVA and the University of Tennessee Department of Agriculture’s extension service relocated the families in the area to nearby farms.
At the time of the Norris Dam’s completion, there were 70 residents living in the town. This small ghost town is now underneath the widest part of the lake. However, many parts of the lake and dam have been named Loyston, including the “Loyston Sea.”
Things to Do in the Clearest Lake in Tennessee
You’ll never get bored when visiting Norris Lake as there are many recreational activities to do. For example, you can hike many walking trails along and near the lake and fish from the long shore. Apart from fishing, there are also boating and swimming opportunities. A great way to bird-watch and view the lake at many points is by walking the Norris Dam Lakeside Loop Trail.
Animals in and around Norris Lake
Norris Lake is surrounded by lush forests, meaning there are plenty of opportunities to see animals. In the same area, there is also the Big Ridge State Park. Listed below are some animals you may see while visiting Norris Lake, the clearest lake in Tennessee.
The first animal on our list is the red fox. While it doesn’t live in the lake, it’s a common animal in the forest. Red foxes are found throughout the northern hemisphere. They’ve been introduced to Australia and are considered one of the worst invasive species in the country. Although red foxes are one of the largest fox species, they have short limbs and faces. These animals though, despite their short appearance, can jump impressive lengths up to 6 feet and 7 inches. While uncommon, some states in the U.S. allow people to own red foxes as pets. In Tennessee though, it’s illegal to own a red fox.
Another animal you can find near the clearest lake in Tennessee is the bobcat. This medium-sized wild feline has a short bobbed tail and is a great climber and jumper. Bobcats are native to North America and have a stable population. Bobcats are vulnerable to coyotes and other large predators. These medium-sized cats though are predators themselves and mainly consume small mammals like rabbits. Famers consider bobcats a pest as they hunt for small livestock like ducks, geese, and chickens.
A fish species you can find in Norris Lake is the largemouth bass. This bass is common throughout North America. It’s native to parts of the United States but is mostly stocked in popular fishing lakes and ponds. Largemouth bass are easiest to catch in water no deeper than 10 feet. In this lake, you can also find a healthy amount of smallmouth bass and walleye.
The yellow-rumped warbler is a favorite for many birdwatchers in Tennessee. This small bird has beautiful yellow and grey feathers and is the only warbler to consistently overwinter in the state. This tiny bird typically weighs about 0.4 ounces. It also has a wingspan of 7.5 to 9.4 inches. These lovely birds are loud and call a 4–7 syllable song.
Where is Norris Lake, TN Located on a Map?
Norris Lake, which is also referred to as Norris Reservoir, is a Tennessee-based reservoir. It was formed in 1936 by the Tennessee Valley Authority at the Cove Creek Site on the Clinch River through the construction of Norris Dam.
Here is Norris Lake, TN on a map:
The photo featured at the top of this post is © iStock.com/epantha