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O4W Pizza owner Anthony Spina has returned to Atlanta with a new concept: Nina & Rafi. Atlantans had been eagerly anticipating the Grandma Pie’s homecoming, but it isn't on Nina & Rafi’s menu. Could his Detroit Red Top possibly live up to grandma’s hype?
To open an independent boutique hotel inside Atlanta’s perimeter is a big deal. (There are precious few in the city, for reasons upon which no one can quite agree.) But to open an independent boutique hotel above Atlanta’s most legendary strip club? Yes, that’s a big deal indeed.
The Grandma Pie that made O4W Pizza is off the menu at Anthony Spina and Billy Streck's new restaurant, Nina & Rafi. Instead, the duo are focusing on the restaurant's other pizza styles and Italian-American comfort foods.
Part of what makes the Atlanta BeltLine so useful is that it encourages exploration of pockets of the city that were once overlooked. At Estrella, not only do you get to explore one of those pockets—you also get a taste of a region far more remote—Mexico’s Yucatan peninsula.
A passion project for the Grammy-winning musician, Zac Brown’s Camp Southern Ground, a 450-acre campground for kids and military vets, was master-planned by Perkins + Will, a global firm based in Atlanta. As the first of 23 planned buildings, the Peterson Dining Hall already serves as the camp’s heart.
Peachtree Hills Place, right next to Peachtree Creek and will eventually connect to the Atlanta BeltLine, offers spacious units with upscale features like 10-foot ceilings, high-end appliances, and luxurious master baths. Subtle accommodations like lever door handles, shower grab bars, and wider doorways allow for aging in place.
On Buckhead’s southeastern edge, a formerly underutilized warehouse district wedged between Peachtree Creek and I-85 is abuzz with new investment.
When I was a kid, the full force of sprawl was not yet in effect. The roadways were not at capacity because the region was always building more of them.
What’s now a destination was, until very recently, trash and kudzu. And it’s not hyperbole to say it would be still if Ryan Gravel hadn’t decided in 1999 to write his Georgia Tech master’s thesis on how four different rail lines encircling the city could be strung together.