Eric - you are 100%. Up to six people can live in a single family home, zoned residential and not be related to each other. Basically, you and 5 roommates are cool although I don't know why you would want 5 roommates.
CEP has some other issue that he is too scared to say in a public forum.
You are funny. If you did some research, you would understand the full plan of TCP and realize that the community outreach is not an option for the people who would have lived there. They do it or they move out. Simple.
Second, the number of people living there is capped at 4 not "as many people as you want".
I'm sorry your view of alternative community programs is so jaded. My thinking is that if one kid from the neighborhood participates and is off the street and out of trouble, then the program is a success.
Perhaps your issue is against artists themselves. Some misguided view of the "type" of people who are artists. I can't tell where your anger is from. It has to be more than a few cars in front of the house and zoning regulations. You have a cleaned up home (that was previously boarded up) that will help property values as a whole and maybe encourage others to do the same.
Finally, you assume that the people responsible for this house are against boarding homes in general. "we still think boarding houses for those other people are bad." Maybe there is some other issue that has you concerned. Let's just come out and say what he real issue is because so far your argument is cars and zoning with no concern of the positive this would bring.
Cep- I'm going to be as polite as possible. You're an idiot. The house was going to be an artist residency with studio space. No where did it mention gallery or business. There is a huge difference between an art gallery and an artist's studio. I guess you would prefer to have an abandoned, boarded up home in the neighborhood instead of a group of people who are giving back to the community through a program designed by someone from the community.
Creative Loafing Atlanta
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