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Living in Georgia

Georgia’s affordable & below-average housing costs, low taxes — and a cost of living that’s lower than what you’ll find in many other U.S. cities. People love the laid back culture, good food, and clean air. 

Atlanta Communities


There is your price tag and then there is your monthly payment. Get a better sense of what your money can get you.


*Assumes 3.699% APR, 20% down, and 30-year fixed.

Get Expert Insight on Your Future Neighborhood

The best coffee in town? Close to midtown? An easy commute? We don’t just help you find the perfect home; we help you find the perfect community. With over 20 years of Atlanta Real Estate experience, we have seen the changes and have an insider’s look at where you want to be.

Choosing the right neighborhood or relocating to Atlanta are can be a lot of fun as each pocket of the city is unique. 

At the northernmost tip of Atlanta are Buckhead and Brookhaven. Buckhead can be a bit of an enigma in that it is made up of some of the city’s grandest and most luxurious homes but also some of the most affordable condos and townhouses. Think of Thurston and Lovey Howell living on one end and Maryann in a tidy high-rise condo on the other. The public school system is one of the best in the country, but the area is also known for nightlife and bars, primarily frequented by Atlanta’s younger set. Just adjacent to it is Brookhaven, which is more family-oriented with a distinctive country club lifestyle. 

The Professor would prefer Decatur area. Not only could he live amongst his tweeded peers and starry-eyed university students, but he could also enjoy a quiet pint at the neighboring Decatur Square. Were he to regain his tenure he could afford one of the beautiful homes near Fernbank or settle for a Druid Hills midcentury modern. 

Morningside and Virginia Highlands with its charming bungalows, quaint shops and restaurants is a perfect location for any Modern Family. It’s not cheap to live there but decidedly unpretentious and tolerant. People care about their lawns and upkeep; fall back they’ll let you know, but they’ll be smiling. There are some singletons in the condos on the neighborhood’s edges, reminiscent of extras in The Big Bang Theory

Once you get into Inman Park, Cabbagetown, Little Five Points, and Candler Park you’re going to notice an amalgamation of personalities, hairstyles, ages and alternative lifestyles with the residents as eclectic as the architecture. Think John From Cincinnati, or Californication sans water. These hoods host lots of fun art festivals and zany left of center parades. 

A lot of cash was pumped into the revitalization of both the Old Fourth Ward and the Westside. Declared “zones of opportunity” these neighborhoods have folks flocking back to residences that are mostly made up of warehouses converted into loft apartments. The area is frequented by an artistic, well-heeled set of Atlantans just waiting for Bravo to bring a new series to town. 

While there are some families in the area, the Midtown/Piedmont Park region is no doubt where single Ginger would hang her heels. It’s amongst the more gay-friendly hoods in Atlanta with lots of skyscrapers, luxury condos and a smattering of historic homes. The real old money families are in Ansley Park, which is located in the pocket between Midtown and bordering Piedmont Park. It’s kind of like waking up in Robert Redford’s Ordinary People

Rounding out our list are Kennesaw,  Vinings and Smyrna, separated by a four-lane road yet worlds apart. Smyrna is brimming with hipsters while Vinings is mostly an extension of Buckhead.

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