A Craftsman masterpiece with 3 bedrooms and 2 baths, this fully furnished bungalow is for rent starting at $4,250.00 per month. Although the home is a recent construction, every detail of the Craftsman style was attended to from narrow boarded hardwood floors to the beautiful coffered ceiling in the dining room. From indoor/outdoor living space and smart technology in the home, every modern amenity is provided, while the character of Historic Reynoldstown shines through at every corner of the beautiful bungalow. Throughout the home, dedicated rooms are furnished in cool neutrals with warm pops of color, while high ceilings create a feeling of openness that is accentuated by wide passthroughs between rooms. The well thought out kitchen has plenty of counter space, including a marble island with extra storage and a climate controlled wine rack, as well as a view to the dining room and spacious back-yard outdoor living space. Perfectly proportioned bedrooms have an airy feel, with large windows and plenty of natural light. Enjoy a meal on the enormous screened in patio at the back of the house, or relax and take in the sites and sounds of one of Atlanta’s most historically rich neighborhoods from the wide, shaded front porch.
Neighborhood Description– Reynoldstown:
Dating back to post Civil War days, the charming Reynoldstown neighborhood has seen many changes over the years, from a small railroading community to a center for arts and civic outreach; since 2013 it has been on the National Register of Historic Places, for is mixed architectural style as well as rich cultural history. Although the area took a downturn with the decline of the railroad industry after World War 2, it has been establishing itself as a cultural center since the mid 1990s. In the late 1800s, Sara and Isaac Reynolds, former slaves, are believed to have been the founding family. They came to assist with rebuilding the railroad at what is now the CSX Depot, marking the northern boundary of Reynoldstown and the start of Inman Park.
This depot will be the only working rail right-of-way on Atlanta’s popular Beltline Trail, a linear park following rail lines and connecting intown neighborhoods. The beltline is an easy walk from Reynoldstown, and on the way you will see much of the area’s street art for which the neighborhood has become well known.
In addition to a center for local art, food, and culture, Reynoldstown is known for its civic service and outreach programs including Trees Atlanta, which plants neighborhood specific trees in parks throughout the city and along the Beltline. WonderRoot, a non profit offering youth programs as well as studios for up and coming local artists, is also headquartered in the neighborhood. The annual Wheelbarrow Festival, held in September and including art, music, food and a 5k benefits the neighborhood, as well as celebrates its roots and art culture.
Although it became an incorporated neighborhood in Atlanta in 1909, Reynoldstown still has the small town connectedness of its founding. It has become a haven for local arts, with several galleries and studios, as well as coffee shops including Atlanta Dairies and ParkGrounds, a dog friendly coffee house, bakery, and gathering place. Many of the restaurants feature locally sourced food, such as Home Grown where you can indulge in everything from po boys to vegan sloppy joes and 97 Estoria, coffee shop/local art gallery/live music venue. Urban redevelopment and historic preservation is popular, with many of the businesses using repurposed light industrial spaces, adding to the neighborhood’s funky, eclectic feel. With quiet narrow streets, uneven brick sidewalks, and a few roads that haven’t been paved, Reynoldstown takes you back to a different time, while its proximity and easy commute to Downtown and Midtown have made Reynoldstown a popular choice for first time homebuyers as well as young professionals who want city life but a slower pace. Its easy walkability and convenience to Krog Street Market and The Beltline add to Reynoldstown’s attraction with hip young people that want to feel a true neighborhood connection in the big city. While history runs deep in Reynoldstown, there are also all of the modern conveniences we have come to expect, including a Publix and AMC theater that are accessible by an easy walk. Of course, during daylight hours, electric scooters are easy to find in the area, to make micro-commuting within the neighborhood or on the Beltline a breeze!
Architecturally, Reynoldstown is a wonderful mix of styles, from original Queen Anne homes to early 20th century shotgun cabins and bungalows. As it has grown into a cultural center and grown in popularity as an affordable intown neighborhood, many of the Civil War era light industrial buildings have been converted to loft style living spaces as well as offices and restaurants with soaring ceilings, open plans, and the feel of times gone by.
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