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About us

TriStar Ashland City is a 12-bed critical access hospital located in the heart of Ashland City in Cheatham County, Tennessee. Our facility offers inpatient and outpatient services, specially trained emergency medical specialists and rehab services.

Serving critical patient needs

In times of emergency, we know that you need advanced care quickly for the best chance of recovery.

Expert specialty care

Our 12-bed hospital hosts specially trained emergency medicine physicians and nurses who provide 24/7 emergency care on-site. Additionally, TriStar physicians of all medical specialties are on immediate call for emergencies. Recognized as a Top 20 Critical Access Hospital for quality in the country, our team provides a broad scope of services, including outpatient lab work, medical imaging and rehabilitation therapy.

Our leadership
Our hospital leadership teams are dedicated to continually improving our services, abilities and safety practices. They ensure our patients and our communities get access to the high-quality care they need and deserve.
We regularly publish articles when we add new services, departments and advanced technology, so you can see all the benefits our hospital has to offer.
Awards and recognition
Across all of our services and specialties, we strive to raise the bar on healthcare. Because of our dedication to this pursuit, we are proudly recognized by organizations such as Healthgrades and the National Organization of State Offices of Rural Health.

Thrive Blog

Read our blogs to learn about preventive care and ways you can lead a healthier lifestyle.

When to visit the emergency room for an allergic reaction 

September 06, 2022
Tayla Holman
Allergies can range from mild to severe, and if they aren't treated quickly, some allergic reactions can be life-threatening. That's why it is of the utmost importance to know when to visit the emergency room for an allergic reaction.

How to prevent sepsis: 5 actions you can take to reduce your risk 

September 05, 2022
Emily Paulsen
Sepsis is more common than one might think. It can happen in response to any kind of infection — a wound, an illness or even poor dental care.