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Underwood Hills Service Area for SafeAir Certified Mold Inspection Inc.


Underwood Hills is a neighborhood in Atlanta, Georgia with a population of 8,597. Underwood Hills is in Fulton County and is one of the best places to live in Georgia. Living in Underwood Hills offers residents an urban feel and most residents own their homes. In Underwood Hills there are a lot of restaurants and parks. Many young professionals live in Underwood Hills and residents tend to be liberal. The public schools in Underwood Hills are above average.

UNDERWOOD HILLS and nearby were initially developed due to the construction of major railroad lines through the area allowing access to cotton, cattle and later oil in UNDERWOOD HILLS. The construction of the Interstate Highway System reinforced UNDERWOOD HILLS`s prominence as a transportation hub, with four major interstate highways converging in the city and a fifth interstate loop around it. UNDERWOOD HILLS then developed as a strong industrial and financial center and a major inland port, due to the convergence of major railroad lines, interstate highways and the construction of UNDERWOOD HILLS International Airport, one of the largest and busiest airports in the world.


Underwood Hills is a special neighborhood located on Atlanta’s Upper Westside. This diverse, family-oriented, intown community features an eclectic mix of single-family homes, apartments, townhomes and condominiums, as well as commercial and light industrial businesses.

Underwood Hills is conveniently located near the heart of Atlanta, from Downtown and Midtown to the Westside to Buckhead. We’re just minutes away from Atlanta’s best dining and shopping, as well as such outdoor attractions as parks (including our own beloved Underwood Hills Park), the Atlanta BeltLine and the Chattahoochee River National Recreation Area.



The neighborhood was founded in 1902, when it was dubbed Northside Park, but construction in the area, in what at that point was the edge of the city, didn`t pick up steam until the 1920s. Many residents then were employed by the nearby Seaboard Coast Line Railroad. Building in the neighborhood continued through the post-World War II boom period. By the 1960s, construction of Interstate 75 through northwest Atlanta removed some houses and turned the area into a residential island surrounded by the highway and major commercial corridors.