INMAN PARK RESTAURANT WEEK ANNOUNCES FALL 2016 PARTICIPANTS
Hottest Neighborhood Restaurants Offer Coursed Menus from October 3-9
ATLANTA – Inman Park Restaurant Week is making its fall return from Monday, October 3 through Sunday, October 9. Each participating restaurant offers a specially crafted, three-course menu highlighting favorite dishes or seasonally inspired eats.
Participating restaurants, along with menu price points, include:
“So many Atlantans love Inman Park Restaurant Week,” says Marco Alarcon, director of Inman Park Restaurant Week. “Some of the best restaurants in this city participate, allowing customers to enjoy a dining experience unlike any other at a price that really can’t be beat.”
Known as one of the hottest in-town neighborhoods for dining according to Thrillist and TripAdvisor reviewers, the Inman Park culinary scene continues to be a beckoning destination for foodies. Many of the restaurants are located right off of the Atlanta BeltLine Eastside Trail, allowing patrons to easily walk or bike to any of the eateries, as well as dine with a view of the trail.
Please note that no other discounts are valid during Inman Park Restaurant Week. For more information, please contact Marco Alarcon directly at 404.593.9999, email@example.com or visit the website at inmanparkrestaurantweek.com.
ABOUT INMAN PARK RESTAURANT WEEK
Inman Park Restaurant Week is in its sixth consecutive year and includes 13 of the top restaurants in the Inman Park neighborhood. For more information, please visit the website at www.inmanparkrestaurantweek.com.
ABOUT INMAN PARK
Inman Park is in the middle of a regentrification with over six hundred new apartments being built on North Highland and Krog Street. It is part of the Atlanta Police Departments zone six which the Atlanta Police now call the “New Entertainment Zone” with over 380 liquor licenses in place. Inman Park is Atlanta’s first planned residential suburb and also Atlanta’s first electric trolley neighborhood. Created at the cusp of the twentieth century, this ideal Victorian neighborhood — curved streets, generous residential lots, and verdant parks — was built upon the wrecked land of Atlanta’s Civil War battlefield, two miles east of downtown Atlanta. Inman Park was the brainchild of a renaissance thinker named Joel Hurt (1850-1926), who modeled the neighborhood after other trolley neighborhoods he had seen throughout the United States.