Home Tags Brookhaven
With its unconventional angles and assortment of exterior finishes, the towering four-story contemporary home at 2496 Oostanaula Drive in Brookhaven stands out among its neighbors—but it won’t for long.
Move over, master baths. Lavish closets are the new “it” retreats. Amy Ferrer, owner of the Roswell store Miko + Boone Home, created this space for some Brookhaven clients who wanted “a place to begin the day feeling relaxed but with a little glam.”
Williams, a longtime broadcast journalist, has called Brookhaven home since 1985. But her mayorship began just this past July, after the first mayor of Brookhaven—established as a city in 2012—unexpectedly vacated the post to run for a statehouse seat.
With formal living rooms about as popular as VHS recorders these days, homeowners and interior designers are taking a looser approach to front sitting rooms.
Democratic attorney Taylor Bennett and Republican ex-Mayor J. Max Davis battle over Brookhaven statehouse seat.
With approximately 40 farmers markets planted across metro Atlanta, farmers are doing whatever they can to win over customers, including extending their operating season beyond October. So before you start digging for cans in your pantry, here are a few alternatives.
It’s not that Meg Harrington has anything against “stuff.” On the contrary, she makes her living selling “must-have” accessories in her home furnishings store, Huff Harrington Home, and paintings at her gallery, Huff Harrington Art. She and her business partner, Ann Huff, regularly lead buying trips to France. Yet her go-to accessory at home is an antique wooden dough bowl filled with green apples.
First came Dunwoody, which snatched up Perimeter Center, arguably the richest square mile of commercial property in metro Atlanta. Then came Brookhaven, which successfully padded its tax rolls with parcels lying far outside its historic neighborhood borders.
Less than a year old, the city of Brookhaven opened the doors on its brand-new municipal court—complete with two part-time judges—scarcely a month ago. But the young city has already jumped into a legal battle with a long-standing local business that carries a real risk of costing its taxpayers millions of dollars.