Inman Park borders the Little Five Points (L5P) district and is loaded with personality and eclectic charm. Inman Park is a leafy area known for its food scene. Hip brunch spots, cafes and wine bars cluster around the Eastside BeltLine Trail, a converted railway line popular with walkers and cyclists. There’s also Krog Street Market, with artisan bakeries and food stalls in a refurbished factory. Hurt also formed one of the nation’s first streetcar systems to connect Inman Park to Downtown Atlanta. The trolley route ended at the Trolley Barn, which still stands today on Edgewood Avenue, a block from the Inman Park MARTA station. Inman Park residents enjoy pedestrian access to the shops, restaurants and pubs of Little Five Points.
Four Squares and ornate Victorian era homes
Popular with young professionals and families
Loaded with personality and eclectic charm
Historic Inman Park is Atlanta’s first planned community and one of the country’s first garden “suburbs”, developed in the 1880s by entrepreneur Joel Hurt. The area’s history as Atlanta’s first planned suburb is reflected in its Victorian homes and landscaped Springvale Park.
This friendly Intown neighborhood popular with both young professionals and families. Filled with tree-lined streets, parks, and some of the most stunning historic homes. Residents enjoy pedestrian access to the shops, restaurants and pubs of Little Five Points.
During the last weekend of April every year, Inman Park hosts a neighborhood festival featuring a street market, parades, live music and more. The Festival centerpiece is the Tour of Homes, featuring turn-of-the-century Victorian Painted Ladies and Craftsman bungalows.
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