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Midtown Neighborhoods

Meet Your Neighbor(hood)s

Midtown Core

Condominiums, apartments, and loft-style residences continues to add to this ever-evolving neighborhood that showcases Atlanta urban living at its best.   This includes nearly 7,000 residential units,  most of which are located on or just blocks away from Peachtree Street (See Map).  All residences within the Midtown core are within easy access to MARTA rail stops, as well as local bus connections, bike lanes and excellent interstate accessibility.
Schools: Morningside Elementary, Springdale Park Elementary, Inman Middle, Grady High

Midtown Neighborhood

 The Midtown residential neighborhood is an approximately 360-acre historic neighborhood of early to mid 20 th century single-family residences on the eastern side of Midtown’s commercial core. Mostly organized on a grid street pattern, the Midtown residential neighborhood is roughly bound by 10th Street, Ponce de Leon Ave., Piedmont Ave. and Lakeview Ave. The Midtown Historic District was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1999.
Schools: Springdale Park Elementary, Inman Middle, Grady High

Residents of both the Midtown Core and the Midtown Historic district are represented within the Atlanta Neighborhood Planning Unit (NPU) system by the Midtown Neighbors’ Association.

Ansley Park |

In 2011, Ansley Park was recognized as one of the Top Ten neighborhoods in America by the American Planning Association.   First developed in 1904, Ansley Park is a historic single-family residential neighborhood of large architecturally-significant houses on curvilinear streets with numerous parks set between the Peachtree commercial core and Piedmont Park. The neighborhood’s boundaries are generally Peachtree St. on the west, 15th Street on the south, Piedmont on the east, and Beverly Rd. and Avery Drive on the north. Ansley Park was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1979.
Schools: Morningside Elementary, Inman Middle, Grady High

Atlantic Station |

After the last piece of steel was milled in 1998, Atlantic Steel closed operations, and the history-making development of Atlantic Station began. The fast-emerging residential, office, and retail community rising on Midtown’s western edge is accessed by the new yellow 17th Street Bridge, Northside Drive, and 14th Street. As the largest brownfield reclamation project in the US, Atlantic Station is an innovative and environmentally-sensitive 138-acre development featuring townhomes, apartments, office towers, a hotel, national-brand and specialty retailers, an 18-screen theater and greenspace. This live/work/play urban community features home furnishings attraction IKEA and 12 million square feet of total development.
Schools: Centennial Place Elementary, Inman Middle, Grady High

Sherwood Forest |

Sherwood Forest neighborhood, with its streets bearing names like Little John Trail and Robin Hood Road, was established in 1949. This single family residential community of primarily ranch style houses, is located just north of the Ansley Park neighborhood. The neighborhood’s borders are roughly Beverly Rd. to the south, Peachtree St. to the west, I-85 on the north, and Montgomery Ferry Rd. on the east. The 1822 Wash Collier House, thought to be the city’s oldest, is located on Lady Marian Road amid its more recent neighbors.
Schools: Morningside Elementary, Inman Middle, Grady High

Home Park |

Home Park , a 600-acre neighborhood located between Atlantic Station and Georgia Tech, consists of small to medium-sized single-family residences. The historic center of the neighborhood, which was built primarily as home to Atlantic Steel Co. workers, is bordered by Northside Drive on the west, 14th Street on the north, I-85/75 on the east, and 10 th Street on the south. The Atlantic Steel Company’s property is now Atlantic Station.
Schools: Centennial Place Elementary, Inman Middle, Grady High