Project Description

A loving mother, friend, and CFOF advocate.

Nancy Carol Keckler Mitchell, age 65, of Old Hickory, Tennessee passed away on Tuesday, April 6, 2021. Nancy was born May 20, 1955 to June Ellen Harrellson Keckler and Cliff Roy Keckler.

Nancy is survived by her loving husband of 43 years, Jimmy Mitchell; two sons Justin Roy Mitchell (LeeAnn); Chase Keckler Mitchell (Jessica); brother Johnny Keckler (Shann), Sister Sheila Butt (Stan), brother Darryl Keckler (Tammie) and brother Kyle Keckler (Tami); Grandson Masyn Mitchell, Granddaughters Coralie Mitchell, Jamilynn Mitchell, bonus grandchild Keely Butler and special friends Roberta (Birdie), Al and Vera.

Nancy was preceded in death by son Jamie Mitchell, father Cliff Roy Keckler and June Ellen Harrellson Keckler.

Nancy will always be remembered as a loving wife and mother. She had the special gift of generosity and could light up any room she entered with her smile. She made every person feel special. Her competitiveness and determination were a joy to watch and became contagious to those around her.

Nancy treasured her time with the Mount Juliet Youth Sports for many years. She enjoyed football and was a great fan of the Tennessee Titans and Vanderbilt University.

In the past few years, Nancy volunteered her time at McKendree Manor, caring for and loving the residents there. The game room was always lively when she was there.

A memorial visitation will be held Sunday, April 11, 2021 from 12:00 PM to 2:00 PM. A celebration of life will follow from 2:00 PM to 2:45 PM.

Contributions in Nancy’s memory may be made to Cystic Fibrosis, https://www.cureforourfriends.org. Fond memories and expressions of sympathy may be shared at www.HermitageFH.com for the Mitchell family by clicking “Share a Memory.”

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Despite it all, there is always hope.

CURE FOR OUR FRIENDS IS FIGHTING WITH YOU

Help Bring CF Patients a Better Tomorrow

Cystic fibrosis is an inherited chronic disease that affects the lungs and digestive system of about 30,000 children and adults in the United States (70,000 worldwide). A defective gene and its protein product cause the body to produce unusually thick, sticky mucus that:

-clogs the lungs and leads to life-threatening lung infections

-obstructs the pancreas and stops natural enzymes from helping the body break down and absorb food.

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To the lives and families of those affected by Cystic Fibrosis

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