On a pleasant spring night, Atlantans heeded the call to stay home.
Amid coronavirus concerns and wobbling market, intown neighborhoods are dotted with pre-sale listings.
When organizers planned a similar soiree in 2014, locals retaliated.
Company officials say new operations, expected to start in April, should at least be quieter than previous activity
The railroad giant ceased operations at the massive eastside Atlanta site in May, prompting neighbors to craft a redevelopment vision
The spruced-up 1920s residence stands a few doors down from the Atlanta Beltline’s Eastside Trail.
With spring right around the corner, now’s the time to start planting—or sprucing up your home’s interior.
A range of terrific options for exploring Atlanta during winter’s (somewhat) chilly weather.
Interior designer’s personal residence lends historic feel to 2002 origins.
"We’ve lived in a lot of major cities before... We’ve never experienced anything like this."
But the mammoth, eastside Atlanta rail car depot is still not for sale, CSX Transportation officials say.
Some $1.5 billion of development is still bound for the bustling corridor.
Maybe it’s a gem in the rough, but it’s quintessentially C-town.
The eccentric space, asking $584K, was once a malt shop and general store for the neighborhood’s mill workers.
Neighborhood leaders have enlisted an architecture firm to build a dream for the site. This is an alternate take.
The Fulton Cotton Mill Lofts have a rich history, but what didn’t happen at the former factory is fascinating.
Wooden ceilings and a centerpiece fireplace are among the surprises.
Wishlist includes a major injection of green space, should CSX Transportation sell dormant property.
The offerings are plentiful and varied to the north and west of the city’s core.
A clearer picture of the vision for CSX’s 70-acre property should emerge in coming weeks.
The Eastside Trail is almost finished, while Southside and Northeast trails progress.
Twenty-foot ceilings, roof deck, and updated kitchen highlight condo in boutique building.
It’s called one of the largest single-bedroom units at historic Stacks Lofts, but there’s just one bedroom.
Architecture firm Lord Aeck Sargent is collecting community input to craft a masterplan for the deactivated train yard.
Conveniently, neighborhood activists have been working to create a masterplan for the rail yard’s future.
The program helped guide more than $1.5 billion in private investment to the busy thoroughfare.
CSX isn’t selling the property, but a pop-up studio is planned for May to help steer (potential) redevelopment.
You’ll soon be able to travel from Midtown to (almost) Ormewood Park without leaving the Beltline, in theory.
Three remaining offerings at 764 Memorial project are priced from mid-$500Ks.
Just don’t expect a multitude of individual rooms.
Despite roadway hazards and irrational drivers, I’ll always prefer to walk and bike.
One problem: Railroad giant CSX isn’t actually selling the active 70-acre site.
The unique, circa-1908 Women’s Comfort Station has sat vacant for 50 years.
But which is the better buy, all things considered?
Multifaceted complex is a prominent addition to bustling Memorial Drive.
Star of The Gifted partnered with interior designers Decorist (and shopped Bed Bath & Beyond) to soften the industrial space.
Eastside Trail projects promise an uninterrupted Beltline experience from Memorial Drive to Piedmont Park.
How about when the front yard is the Atlanta Beltline?
With more than $100,000 in upgrades, Stacks unit claims to be a masterpiece of craftsmanship and high-design.