Not too large, not too small, (most of) these homes could be the right fit for families.
Meanwhile, an important Southside Trail leg between job centers is set to launch construction next week.
This open-concept condo from the 1920s also counts skyline views, but buyers have balked thus far.
Options lean toward larger homes north and east of downtown.
A $100,000 goal is established to quickly restore century-old building fronting the Atlanta Beltline.
Perky 1920s renovation near neighborhood restaurants and shops has been seeking a buyer since summer 2018.
Expect units ranging from $450K to $1.1 million.
The project is coming together a stone’s throw from Ponce City Market, Hotel Clermont, and more.
The 2014 property brings more than 4,000 square feet to a sloped lot near the Beltline’s Eastside Trail.
Before heading out for 2019’s procession, be prepared to navigate this very popular—and quite magical—annual tradition
Expect views not unlike those at the Hotel Clermont, says the developer.
From timeworn charm to modern sophistication, this price point delivers a lot of choices intown.
Agent: No other intown home lot has sold for this much in Atlanta history.
At this price point, both space and favorable locations are available.
Prices begin in the $900Ks for this "inviting haven right in the heart of the city."
Five-bedroom east of Piedmont Park is marketed as a masterwork of intown craftsmanship.
Agent: Steel-built contemporary from 1999 has backyard riviera and 360 degree views.
Tucked off Ponce, four-bedroom from the 1930s is expected to list Friday.
Rooftop terrace highlights a four-story residence declared "modern intown living at its finest."
The proposed residential building goes against established land-use plans, opponents say.
Despite its 4,200 square feet, Virginia-Highland project aims for cottage vibe.
"This is overaggressive development at its worst," says one activist.
These homes boast great locations, yet, even with reduced rates, cannot land solid offers.
Six years since the Beltline’s most popular path opened, the lighting ETA is still unclear.
Sites aim to provide quality placemaking where people want to live, work, play, and learn.
With similar sizes and ages, these five residences from Buckhead to Grant Park vary mostly by location.
Dog-friendliest ’hood and intown place with the most holiday spirit also part of Trulia annual roundup.
Redeeming qualities include handsome wood trim, built-ins, and tavern infrastructure.
Prices at the multifaceted 1200 Ponce project will begin in the mid-$500Ks.
But don’t expect a fire sale, as Ponce-adjacent project will still begin (barely) in the $800Ks.
But the juxtaposition of a 1920s bungalow with pool and palms hasn’t persuaded buyers to bite.
From Ridgewood Heights to Virginia-Highland and points between, these four homes share a few similarities.
Which three-bedroom anti-McMansion prevails in these popular intown places?
Topped by an "oasis," this former HGTV subject makes a Bauhaus Modernist statement in Virginia-Highland
Neighbors near 10th and Monroe had been protesting the development for months.
The city’s intown core is apparently a hotbed of attractive online profiles.
Neighborhood’s cheapest (inhabitable) house at the moment is a modernized but unmolested classic.
Minutes from Piedmont Park, this lovably atypical home features plenty of postcard-worthy spaces.
Civic association complains of lacking community engagement, violations of NPU code.