Will I be evicted? Can I move May 1? What if my rent goes up? Can that even happen? Here are answers.
Meanwhile, an Atlanta-based designed firm is teaching hotel operators how to convert into makeshift hospitals.
It’s been a month since widespread closings began. Have city leaders gotten it right thus far?
"We’re all scared—of getting sick, of economic fallout, of being far from those we love—and that simple fact inspires us to make home as delightful as possible."
Unlike cities around the world, metro Atlanta’s skies haven’t noticeably changed in a time of much less driving.
While some retail and restaurants have shuttered temporarily, more are on the way.
This stream has:
News and updates on how the novel coronavirus is affecting housing, transit, parks, and other aspects of daily life. Plus, tips on how to manage at home.
On the bright side, reduced traffic has been a godsend for projects already under construction, the city’s transportation czar says.
A little positivity—in the form of 20 glowing buildings, stadiums, and signs—could help in troubling times.
Officials: $50-million project is moving forward on the site of a Peachtree Industrial Boulevard shopping plaza.
Spending time at home 24 hours a day means TVs, computers, A/C units, and appliances are running more than ever.
After 2 p.m., the popular paved path is reserved for emergency travel and people going to work.
During what would have been Masters week, most Atlanta links (but not all) have closed to fight the coronavirus pandemic.
The nearly century-old funeral home is slated to be incorporated into the offices, hotel, and residences.
The public health crisis came as city leaders were weighing stricter regulations for the dockless two-wheelers.
With COVID-19 spreading, Atlanta officials are faced with a difficult decision: to shut down a major transportation artery or let it flow.
The mounting public health crisis has prompted demand for more hospital beds.
On a pleasant spring night, Atlantans heeded the call to stay home.
The transit agency is wiping down rail cars and buses, offering hand sanitizer, and changing service schedules.
The five-unit community cites proximity to everything from Krog Street Market to Pratt-Pullman Yard.
The county has since issued a stay-at-home order and threatened to punish violators with fines and jail time.
Fines, jail time possible after officials demand stricter enforcement of social distancing guidelines.
The event series kicks off tonight, with a webinar on downtown’s century-old Healey Building.
Two hosts describe the challenges—"I lost literally all my bookings due to cancellations"—as Airbnb announces nationwide support.
Atlantans had been seen crowding the popular multi-use trail, clashing with the guidance of public health officials.
Using your own household items, you can stick to your exercise routine without a gym membership.
In other COVID-19 outbreak news, Atlanta Streets Alive has made contingency plans, and Decatur taxpayers catch a break.
Atlanta’s is the fourth fastest-growing region in America, U.S. Census data show.
The historically transit-averse government needs to sort out a plan by April 7.
The same can be said of listings in the past week from South Atlanta to Midtown. "Even in troubled times," notes one agent, "people still need a place to call home."
Brookhaven has launched a study to determine the feasibility of a trail network near Interstate 285.
Events at Atlanta museums, live theater, concerts, comedy shows, and field trips through nature—it’s all a click away.
Architect: "We’re activating the site and creating a place people will choose to be."
In Q&A, Atlanta Beltline head Clyde Higgs discusses the importance of keeping trails open—but safe—in unprecedented times.
The city might be shut down, but look on the bright side, heed expert advice, and we’ll get through this—while doing really weird stuff—together.
Three new restaurants are bound for the expanding shopping district’s focal green space.