Memorial drive Development tsunami If new sales tactics for relatively large vacant lots and grassy lands are successful, they may be ready to continue in a significant way.
Recently, Bull Realty has launched a total of about 6 acres of fragmentary marketing in Kirkwood for different types of homes. (In context, it’s only slightly less than the amount of land the Empire community is reshaping into what it is essentially. Town adjacent to Belt Line In Reynolds Town. )
The 18 parcels in question are located between Kirkwood and Edgewood’s meeting point, 1400 blocks of Memorial Drive, and Woodbine Avenue, just east of the ever-popular El Tesoro restaurant.
According to Bull Realty, the property is approved for approximately 92,000 square feet of mixed-product housing.
According to marketers, it can come in the form of town homes, duplexes, cottages, apartments, “courtyard houses”, and stacked flats.
Three separate lists of voids, now hungry in the hills, on the western fringe of Kirkwood, range from $ 675,000 ().2.47 acres) To $ 1.94 million (2.8 acres, Including the memorial drive frontage where the town home is approved). In summary, the price is only $ 3.6 million.
Site benefits include, for each list, a 5-minute drive to Kirkwood’s “Downtown”, East Atlanta Village, Little Five Point, Inman Park, and the Eastside Trail on the Beltline.
For schools, the properties are zoned Fred A. Toomer Elementary School, Martin Luther King Junior Middle School, Maynard Holbrook Jackson High School.
Other notable perks / quirks: This site contains two “champion trees” for each marketing material, including the largest Southern Red Oak in DeKalb County and the largest White Oak throughout Atlanta. Also, a previously approved plan would require the construction of a vehicle bridge on a meandering Sugar Creek along the northern part of the site.
Before list Starting in March, we offered all 18 parcels for a total of $ 3 million, but we couldn’t find a taker in the deal.
Visit the gallery for more context and images related to today’s land offerings.
•• Neighborhood pushbacks kill “missing middle” housing proposals (Urbanization of Atlanta)