Furnished rentals in Atlanta

Looking for furnished rentals in Atlanta? Kasa Studio Revival in Midtown offers professionally-managed furnished rentals with flexible lease terms starting at 6 months. Text us today for more information at 650-449-4399 or email leasing@kasa.com.

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Kasa's furnished rentals in Atlanta

Welcome to your next Atlanta apartment. Our furnished rentals at Studio Revival in Midtown offer modern decor, high-quality finishes, fast WiFi, fully equipped kitchens, plush beds, and a table or desk where you can work. Kasa Studio Revival is located near the Peachtree Street business district, Historic Midtown, and within walking distance to 150+ restaurants, parks, arts, shopping, events and so much more!

Book online for stays fewer than 30 nights. For stays longer than 30 nights, text 650-449-4399 or email leasing@kasa.com.

  • Total rating: 4.43 based on 57 reviews.

    Kasa Studio Revival Atlanta

    Capture the essence of Midtown at Kasa Studio Revival Atlanta, where the past and present meet. Located on the famed Peachtree Street, our historic property offers modern amenities with easy access to the High Museum of Art, the Atlanta Botanical Garden, Georgia Tech, and Tech Square. With everything you need - it's the best place to call home! Our tech-enabled apartments offer self check-in at 4pm, 24/7 guest support by text, phone, or chat, and a Virtual Front Desk accessed via mobile device.

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Discover Atlanta

Moving to Atlanta or just staying for an extended time? Learn more about the Big Peach and discover the highlights.

Located in Fulton County in northwestern Georgia, Atlanta and its metropolitan area is home to more than 6 million people. It’s nestled in the foothills of the Blue Ridge mountains, making it among the highest major cities in the eastern United States, at a varying altitude of around 1,000 feet above sea level. The Chattahoochee River, which forms part of the Georgia-Alabama border, lies just north of the city. Before the city came to exist, the region was home to the indigenous Creek people, though they were forced out of the area in 1821. In the 1830s, it became the terminus of a rail line connecting the port of Savannah to the Midwest, and settlers soon followed, ultimately naming the new town “Terminus.” After brief periods as both “Thrashersville” and “Marthasville,” “Atlanta” as a name was suggested, from the Greek for “secure and immovable.” It became incorporated as a U.S. city in 1847.

As the population grew and the Civil War unfolded, many major battles were fought near Atlanta. In 1864, after capturing the city, the Union Army ordered it to be evacuated and destroyed, and an estimated 40 percent of the city—-including all its major industrial neighborhoods—-was burned to the ground. The period of rebuilding brought hundreds of thousands of new citizens to Atlanta, a city that hoped to define itself with modern industries like education and technology. After decades of racial aggression by white people toward African Americans in Atlanta, the city became a major hub for the American Civil Rights movement, and was the birthplace of movement leader Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. By 1970, Black people maintained a majority of the city’s population.

Today, the city is still a major transportation center, but it has evolved into an urban metropolis, becoming a hub for education, arts, culture, and medicine and featuring great short-term rentals options near it all.