About Our Court
Spring Hill Municipal Court Mission
The Spring Hill Municipal Court strives to provide fair, neutral and professional judicial services for all litigants and Attorneys appearing before the Court when enforcing the applicable laws of the State of Tennessee and the Code and Ordinances of the City of Spring Hill, and while respecting the provisions of the United States Constitution.
The Spring Hill Municipal Court has jurisdiction over Class C Misdemeanor traffic violations and City Ordinance violations that occur within the city limits of Spring Hill. Please examine the citation that you received and ensure that you have been cited to the Spring Hill Municipal Court as opposed to the General Sessions Courts of Maury or Williamson Counties. Violations of law that occur outside the city limits of Spring Hill will not be heard in the Spring Hill Municipal Court. If you are uncertain where you should appear to answer your citation, please contact our Court Clerk at (931) 486-2252, ext. 243.
The Spring Hill Municipal Court is presided over by Judge Blair Scoville Morgan. Judge Morgan is a graduate of the Vanderbilt School of Law, and is licensed to practice law in the states of Tennessee and Nevada. She is a Rule 31 Listed General Civil and Family Mediator. Her judicial experience includes a prior judicial appointment as a Tennessee Administrative Law Judge, serving over a decade in that capacity, as well as clerkships for a Tennessee Circuit Court Judge and the Chief Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Nevada.
A native of Spring Hill, Judge Morgan grew up in her family home on historic Main Street, and her family has lived in Spring Hill for generations. She proudly serves her hometown.
The Spring Hill Municipal Court is in session three days a month on Tuesday mornings. Please check the Court Calendar to view the monthly court dates. Court convenes at 9:00 A.M., but you should plan to arrive for court no later than 8:40 A.M. in order to be checked through court security. No weapons are permitted in the courtroom.