Inman Park is a historic Atlanta neighborhood full of parks, famous homes and Civil War battles sites. Built as Atlanta’s first suburb in 1890, it was named after Samuel M. Inman, a successful businessman who partnered with engineer Joel Hurt (of the Hurt Building fame) to develop a “rural” neighborhood environment.
Inman Park today is a wealthy and hip part of town with a village featuring condos, apartments, restaurants, shops and access to the BeltLine. Plus, the neighborhood has its own transit station: Inman Park/Reynoldstown MARTA station on the blue/green rail line. Ready to move? See below to explore housing options and other area amenities.
RIDER ALERT: The north Inman Park train station exit is closed until March 2019 for renovations. You can still get off the train at the station, but must take the south station exit, which requires a long walk to reach a tunnel under the railroad tracks to reach the neighborhood. A good alternate option is to board bus 16 at the Five Points MARTA station and exit at the Jimmy Carter Presidential Library stop, which is next to the neighborhood. Bus 6 also departs from the Inman Park MARTA stations and travels up Moreland Avenue. Exit at Euclid Avenue to reach the neighborhood that way.
- Walk to Little 5 Points, the Inman Park Village, a MARTA station and the BeltLine Eastside Trail, which provides access to Ponce City Market, Piedmont Park and Virginia Highland. The PATH trail that runs through the neighborhood also goes to downtown Atlanta, Candler Park and end at Stone Mountain.
- A weekly farmer’s market is at the nearby Carter Center or get coffee, sandwiches and limited groceries at Savi Urban Market.
- Park and ride the train at the neighborhood transit station for jobs near MARTA rail
- Target and Kroger are in the nearby Edgewood Retail District