Musicians in Nashville, Tenn., are coming together to hold a benefit concert Monday to raise money for people impacted by tornadoes that ripped through the state earlier this week and left several dead.
The concert named “To Nashville, With Love" will be held Monday at Marathon Music Works in Music City. The show will feature artists like Sheryl Crow, Mike "Grimey" Grimes, Yola, Brandi Carlile, Ashley McBryde, Brothers Osborne and more.
Tickets for the show were already sold out Friday but it will also be broadcast on Lightning 100.1 FM.
Some in Nashville's music community were touched by the storm that hit early Tuesday. East Nashville music venue The Basement East was hit, as well as the office for Dualtone Records, which works with artists like The Lumineers and Amos Lee.
Country music''s biggest stars who live in Tennessee took to social media to mark themselves safe and share their condolences to those impacted by the natural disaster.
Carrie Underwood, who calls Nashville home, was out of town when the tornadoes touched down but appeared on the “Today” show Tuesday to reveal that her husband and kids were unharmed thanks to a safe room they have in their home.
Dolly Parton, who also lives in Nashville, posted a video message revealing that she’s OK and telling those not as fortunate that she’s with them.
Meanwhile, Loretta Lynn told Fox News she was offering discounted lodging at her famous Loretta Lynn Ranch in Hurricane Mills, Tenn., for those affected.
Dierks Bentley revealed he was safe and showed some scary video of the storm rolling into the city.
"We ducked around this cell and landed at john tune airport around 11:30 last night. Glad we landed when we did. Wouldn’t have been good an hour later. It was the cell that turned into the tornado. Lot of people lost their homes. No one comes together as a city like Nashville does," he wrote.
A powerful storm system produced at least two tornadoes that struck central Tennessee early on Tuesday morning, including one that caused significant damage near downtown Nashville and left several people dead.
Fox News' Tyler McCarthy and The Associated Press contributed to this report.