Grand Junction is a city in Hardeman and Fayette counties, Tennessee, in the United States. The population was 325 at the 2010 census, and was estimated to be 303 in 2015.
It has been called the "Bird Dog Capital of the World" and serves as the location of the National Bird Dog Museum.
Grand Junction was founded in 1858. It was named after the "Grand Junction" of the Memphis and Charleston Railroad and the Mississippi Central Railroad. The town was a railroad town, with its own newspaper, two saloons, three hotels, a livery stable, and other businesses. During the Civil War, the Union Army held the city for approximately three years. Also during the Civil War General U.S. Grant established a “Contraband Camp” of thousands of fugitive slaves providing shelter, education etc prior to the Emancipation Proclamatio. (Ron Chernow, p 230) In 1878 a yellow fever epidemic struck the town and killed more than half of the 150 residents. The town was incorporated in 1901.
Grand Junction is located in southwestern Hardeman County at 35°2′53″N 89°11′25″W (35.048023, -89.190177). A small portion of the town extends west into Fayette County.