State and Local Policy Database


City Scorecard Rank


Atlanta, GA

54.50Scored out of 100Updated 10/2020
Local Government Score:
6 out of 10 points
Local Government Climate and Energy Goals List All

Climate Mitigation Goal

Atlanta identified a goal to reduce emissions from existing municipal operations by 20% by 2020, 40% by 2030, and 80% by 2050 – from 2009 levels – in its 2015 Climate Action Plan, housed under its citywide sustainability initiative called Power to Change. ACEEE was unable to project if the city will achieve its near-term GHG emissions reduction goal for municipal operations because insufficient GHG emissions data were available for our analysis. 

Energy Reduction Goal

Atlanta's Climate Action Plan includes a goal to reduce municipal energy use 20% by 2020, from a 2009 baseline. The city also has a goal under DOE’s Better Buildings Challenge (BBC) that includes municipal buildings. 

Renewable Energy Goal

Atlanta aims to use clean energy to power 100% of city operations by 2035.

Last updated: September 2020

Procurement and Construction List All

Fleet Policies and Composition

Atlanta has made a commitment to convert 20 percent of its municipal fleet to electric vehicles by 2020, however, the city does not have any fuel efficiency requirements for its public fleet vehicles in place. Additionally, this city has a green fleet policy, and it is reducing the size of its fleet by revoking vehicle take-home policies and undertaking a car share program. The Mayor’s Office of Resilience is currently working with departments to assess and discuss opportunities to consider EVs and charging stations while taking advantage of the DOE SEAFDP grant to cover 40% of the incremental cost of purchasing an EV compared to a standard ICE vehicle. Atlanta’s municipal fleet is composed of 2% efficiency vehicles, including hybrid, plug-in hybrid, and battery electric vehicles.

Public Lighting

Atlanta has not adopted the lighting control provisions of the Model Lighting Ordinance and does not have any similar policies in place. Georgia Power’s streetlight conversion program has converted over 50 percent, totaling around 37,000, of their leased streetlights to LEDs. To date 7.2% of the City of Atlanta owned streetlights have been replaced with LEDs. The City is currently in a pilot project to evaluate technologies to upgrade all city-owned lights to LED and include cameras, spot-shutters, and sensors integrated in a network of intelligent nodes that will collect data for distribution to the City's police department, transportation office, and other end users. City-owned streetlight conversions are tracked in the city's GIS system.

Onsite Renewable Systems

In October of 2017, the City awarded a contract for the installation of solar panels on City-owned properties, making it the largest municipal program in Georgia. The facilities included in the program have been selected after extensive vetting for solar potential, financial feasibility, and structural integrity. There are 24 project sites comprising mostly of recreation centers and fire stations and represent up to 1.25MW of solar power.

Inclusive Procurement

Atlanta has developed multiple diversity inclusion strategies for inclusive procurement. The Small Business Opportunity Program and the Equal Business Opportunity Program promote procurement from women and minority businesses, as well as small business enterprises. 

Last updated: July 2020

Asset Management List All

Building Benchmarking

In the City of Atlanta, more than 90% of government building square footage has been benchmarked in ENERGY STAR Portfolio Management. Atlanta's benchmarking data can be found here.

Comprehensive Retrofit Strategy

The City’s Guaranteed Energy Savings Performance Contract (GESPC) Initiative evaluated 181 city buildings for energy and water usage. Phase 1 involved investment grade audits and phase two is currently underway implementing energy saving measures based on the recommendations in phase one. The GESPC is forecasted to save the City $10 million dollars annually.

Public Workforce Commuting

Atlanta has a telework policy for city employees.

Last updated: July 2020

Community-Wide Initiatives
Score: 10 out of 15 points
Community-Wide Summary List All

The City of Atlanta adopted its Climate Action Plan in 2015.

Last updated: March 2020

Community-Wide Climate Mitigation and Energy GoalsList All

Climate Mitigation Goal

Atlanta’s Climate Action Plan includes a goal to reduce greenhouse gas emissions 40% below 2009 levels by 2030, with an interim goal to reduce emissions 20% below 2009 levels by 2020. ACEEE projects the city will achieve its near-term community-wide GHG emissions reduction goal.

Energy Reduction Goal

The Climate Action Plan also includes a goal to reduce energy consumption in residential, commercial, and industrial buildings 20% below 2009 levels by 2020.

Renewable Energy Goal

The city has a goal to use clean energy to power 100% of community-wide energy needs by 2035.

Energy Data Reporting

The city collects complete community-wide energy data covering all sectors.

This section applies only to community-wide energy data reporting. For information on data reporting due to building energy benchmarking and disclosure policies, click on the Buildings tab.

Last updated: September 2020

Equity-Driven Approaches to Clean Energy Planning, Implementation, and EvaluationList All

Equity-Driven Community Engagement

We were unable to determine whether relevant decision-makers have taken a unique and expanded approach in conducting engagement for multiple clean energy initiatives with marginalized groups compared to engagement with other city constituencies.

Equity-Driven Decision-Making

We were unable to determine if the city has created a formal role for marginalized community residents or local organizations representing those communities to participate in decision-making that affects the creation or implementation of a local energy, sustainability, or climate action plan.

Accountability to Equity

Atlanta adopted a goal to reduce energy burdens for 10% of households, with tracking metrics focused on those with low incomes.

Last updated: August 2020

Clean Distributed Energy SystemsList All

The city has not adopted a formal policy, rule, or agreement that supports the creation of clean distributed energy systems.

Last updated: March 2020

Mitigation of Urban Heat Islands List All

UHI Mitigation Goal

The Climate Action Plan includes a goal to increase park land to 7% by 2020 and 10% by 2025 and to increase half-mile proximity to parks to 40% of the population by 2020 and 45% by 2025.

UHI Policies and Programs

Atlanta has passed a private tree protection ordinance.

The city allows for conservation subdivisions and transfer of development rights that permanently preserves greenspace. 

Last updated: March 2020

Buildings Policies
Score: 8 out of 30 points
Buildings Summary List All

The City of Atlanta has authority to adopt building energy codes at the municipal level but has not done so. The city enforces the state’s energy codes. The city has adopted a benchmarking and disclosure policy for commercial buildings. Atlanta offers several incentives for energy efficiency projects and renewable energy projects. The city requires properties covered under the cities benchmarking ordinance to perform energy audits once every ten years.

Last updated: September 2020

Building Energy Code AdoptionList All


The State of Georgia is a home rule state in which jurisdictions may set their own building energy codes. The state residential and commercial codes are based on the 2015 IECC with state amendments. To learn more about the Georgia building codes, please visit the State Policy Database.


Although local authority is permitted, Atlanta has not made any amendments to the state building codes with respect to commercial buildings. The code uses a commercial zEPI score of 59.7.


Although local authority is permitted, Atlanta has not made any amendments to the state building codes with respect to residential buildings. The code uses a residential zEPI score of 55.3.

Solar- and EV-ready

Atlanta has adopted code provisions required residential and non-residential development install EV-ready infrastructure. We could not find information on whether the city has adopted solar-ready ordinances.

Low-energy use requirements

All major renovations to and new construction of municipal buildings over 5,000 square feet are required to obtain LEED New Construction Silver Certification or greater. All existing City-financed facilities over 25,000 square feet must gain LEED for Existing Buildings: Operation and Maintenance certification over a phase in period of 10 years. 

Last updated: September 2020

Building Energy Code Enforcement and ComplianceList All

There is no single FTE dedicated to building energy code enforcement. The City has approximately 45 inspectors covering mechanical, electrical, and plumbing. These inspectors spend approximately 20% of their time on energy code enforcement, equaling 9 FTE. The City administers mandatory compliance verification through performance testing, plan review, field inspection, and third-party review/inspection.

To help builders comply with the energy code, the city provides code sections to correct items on the plans and during inspections. The Office of Buildings has also developed a simple handout for residential applicants to help them understand compliance.

Last updated: September 2020

Policies Targeting Existing BuildingsList All

Commercial and multifamily benchmarking

Atlanta requires commercial buildings greater than 25,000 square feet to benchmark energy and water use. The policy covers 87% of commercial buildings and 96% of multifamily buildings. The policy holds a compliance rate of 50%. 

Energy audit requirements

The Commercial Buildings Energy Efficiency Ordinance requires building owners that benchmark and report energy and water data to conduct energy and water audits once every ten years unless the property meets certain efficiency requirements.


Atlanta offers commercial and residential property owners access to property assessed clean energy (PACE) financing for energy efficiency and renewable energy projects. 

The city grants buildings that meet green development criteria both a density bonus and expedited permitting.

Last updated: September 2020

Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy Workforce DevelopmentList All

Atlanta's Solar Energy Procurement Agreement (SEPA) contract includes a 35% Small Business Enterprise (SBE) goal for suppliers and subcontractors used in the contract.The City's SEPA contractor partnered with a DC-based solar installer to establish local workforce training programs through engaging WorkSource Atlanta, Atlanta's workforce development authority, and other community stakeholders.  

We could not verify if the city has programs committed to developing a dedicated energy efficiency workforce.

Last updated: September 2020

Energy & Water Utilities
Score: 8 of 15 points
Energy & Water Utilities Summary List All

Georgia Power, an investor-owned utility (IOU), is the primary electric utility for the City of Atlanta. The primary natural gas supplier for Atlanta is Atlanta Gas Light, which is a subsidiary of Southern Company Gas, an IOU. The City of Atlanta is an active promoter of Georgia Power’s electric and Atlanta Gas Light’s gas efficiency programs. The State of Georgia requires electric utilities to file Integrated Resource Plans (IRP) to the Georgia Public Service Commission every three years. These plans may include Demand Side Management programs. Natural gas utilities are not required to file IRPs. To learn more about the state requirements for electric and gas efficiency, please visit the Georgia page of the State Database.

The Atlanta Watershed Management Division is the municipal utility that provides the City of Atlanta with drinking water services, wastewater treatment, and stormwater management.

Last Updated: March 2020

Electric & Gas Energy Efficiency Programs and SavingsList All

In 2018, Georgia Power reported 376,340 MWh of net electric savings at the meter, which represents 0.44% of its retail sales across the utility’s entire service jurisdiction, not only Atlanta. In 2018, Georgia Power spent $44,346,000 on energy efficiency programs, which represents 0.57% of its retail revenue.

In 2018, Atlanta Gas Light either did not spend or did not report spending on natural gas efficiency programs. These savings and spending figures cover the entire service jurisdiction of both utilities, not just the City of Atlanta.

Georgia Power offers electric efficiency incentives and technical assistance to residential and commercial/industrial customers. Atlanta Gas Light similarly offers natural gas efficiency tips to residential and business customers.

Georgia Power continues to provide counsel to the City of Atlanta and Fulton County on how to achieve their clean energy, carbon reduction, or renewable energy goals. As part of this process, Georgia Power provides a detailed analysis on savings and reductions that can be achieved through both energy efficiencies and on-site renewable generation. The City has pursued multiple behind-the-meter solar projects, on which Georgia Power has provided guidance and facilitated the interconnection of the facilities. Georgia Power has also consulted with the City on its longer-term clean energy goals. Georgia Power provides a building data aggregation tool to the City of Atlanta and City of Savannah to help them meet their energy requirements. Atlanta Gas Light partners with the City of Atlanta to support the US DOE's Better Buildings Initiative Energy Data Accelerator.

Last Updated: March 2020

Low-Income & Multifamily EE Programs List All

Low-Income Programs

Georgia Power offers the Energy Assessment and Solutions Program (EASP), which assists income-eligible customers with energy savings through education and free home-efficiency improvements. Qualifying customers receive a complimentary in-home assessment to identify potential energy-saving opportunities, followed by home-energy improvements performed by a program contractor. The program was approved in the 2016 IRP and provided annual funding of $2 million. The EASP serves both single family homeowners and multifamily property owners and is available to income-qualified customers below 200% of the federal poverty guidelines.

Participants receive a complimentary in-home assessment by a Certified BPI Building Analyst. The in-home assessment includes blower door testing (if it can be performed safely), combustion safety testing, energy education about their residence and the direct install measures for their residence. Participants also receive direct install measures, such as LED lightbulbs, smart programmable thermostats, and water heating insulating jackets and/or pipe wrapping. Based on the in-home assessment additional services may be installed by a program contractor, such as attic insulation, air sealing, duct sealing, or an HVAC tune-up. In addition to the EASP program, there is a $500,000 carve out in HEIP to support low income multifamily dwellings as well as targeted efforts within all residential programs. The Small Commercial Direct Install program(SCDI) also focuses on improvements in low income communities. Georgia Power also provides funding to HopeWorks which serves income-qualified seniors with a complimentary in-home assessment to identify potential energy-saving opportunities, followed by home-energy improvements. 

In 2018, Georgia Power’s EASP and HEIP programs achieved 2,983 MWh in energy savings while spending $2,002,144 and serving 2,056 households. In addition, Georgia Power provided 26,592 LED bulbs to the Food Bank of Northeast Georgia, which achieved 1,271 MWh in energy savings.

At this time, Atlanta Gas Light does not offer energy efficiency programs aimed at low-income customers.

The City of Atlanta funds the Heritage Owner-Occupied Rehab (OOR) Program, which provides up to $30,000 to eligible Atlanta residents in forgivable loans to make critical health and safety repairs on their homes. The program provides priority to seniors, military veterans, disabled heads of households, and those who have been in their homes for more than 15 years. Participants receive energy efficiency upgrades such as new heating and cooling systems, as well as other health and safety repairs. The program is funded under the Housing Opportunity Bond, a $40 million bond issuance unanimously approved and supported by Atlanta City Council in March 2017. 

Multifamily Programs

Georgia Power offers the EarthCents New Home Program for multifamily properties. This program is designed to provide multifamily developers with incentives to construct more energy-efficient buildings that would be built following standard building codes. Georgia Power’s Residential Home Energy Improvement Program (HEIP) promotes a comprehensive, whole house approach to improving the energy efficiency and comfort of existing homes and includes multiple participation paths to appeal to both multifamily and single family residential customers.

In 2018, Georgia Power saved 4,985 MWh from its multifamily programs and served 3,141 units.

Atlanta Gas Light does not offer energy efficiency programs targeted at multifamily properties at this time.

Last Updated: March 2020

Provision of Energy Data by UtilitiesList All

Georgia Power developed the Automated Benchmarking Tool (ABT) to enable building owners and property managers to retrieve energy consumption data for upload to the ENERGY STAR® Portfolio Manager. The tool provides aggregate building usage data into a single virtual meter that can be used in Portfolio Manager to generate building benchmark score.

The City of Atlanta has been working with Atlanta Gas Light to establish best practices for building owner data access in order in compliance with the Commercial Benchmarking Ordinance. Atlanta Gas Light and the City have also partnered to support the DOE's Better Building Energy Data Accelerator. The City also participates in Georgia Power's Demand-side Management Working Group, where the City advocated for increased availability of historic data through Georgia Power's Automated Benchmarking Tool.

Last Updated: March 2020

Renewable Energy Efforts of Energy UtilitiesList All

Renewable Energy Incentives

In 2018, Georgia Power did not provide renewable energy incentives for the construction of new distributed solar or wind systems. Georgia Power does offer other solar programs, which allow customers to purchase solar power with long-term fixed price contracts, purchase solar RECs to match up to 100% of energy use, and a community solar program.

City-Led Efforts to Decarbonize the Electric Grid

The City of Atlanta’s Chief Resilience Officer—in lieu of testifying during the 2019 Integrated Resource Planning hearings—sent a letter to the Public Service Commission supporting the increase in the amount of utility-scale solar included in Georgia Power's Integrated Resource Plan. The City of Atlanta's Clean Energy Plan to transition both municipal operations and the entire city to clean energy by 2035 requires utility action. The City worked collaboratively with Georgia Power to finalize the plan.

Last Updated: March 2020

Efficiency Efforts in Water ServicesList All

City-wide water efficiency and goals

Although the energy and water utilities do not offer joint efficiency programs, Georgia Power Company does offer water-saving fixtures and controllers on the marketplace. The Department of Watershed Management also offers water efficiency programs, such as the water saver kits available to water customers. Each kit contains a showerhead, faucet aerator, and toilet-leak-detection tablets. The City of Atlanta offers rebates for high-efficiency toilets for residential and multifamily units. Through an innovative program called Care and Conserve, the City offers water bill payment assistance, plumbing repair assistance, and water conservation counseling to approximately 500 low-income households annually. The City has also launched a Water Efficient Restaurant Certificate Program to help restaurants become more water efficient through audits and by providing them with free faucet aerators.

The City has also adopted a goal of achieving a 20% reduction in per capita citywide water consumption below its 2009 levels by 2020. In 2017, it achieved a 10% reduction per capita.

Water plant efficiency and self-generation

Under the Power to Change initiative, all city facilities, including the Department of Watershed Management facilities, are striving to meet a 20% energy reduction below 2009 levels by 2020. Most of the energy used by the Department derives from its treatment facility operations – 94 percent of DWM’s 191,000 MWh of energy use in 2016 was consumed at these sites. The Department’s current capital improvement program (CIP) includes several projects that will result in significant offsets to the 191,000 MWh consumed annually across all of its facilities. Two large-scale energy-saving performance contracts with Schneider Electric and NORESCO, planned for completion in 2019 and 2021, are expected to deliver energy savings in excess of 10,000 MWh annually through various energy conservation measures at multiple DWM water and wastewater treatment facilities. Many other projects in the Department’s CIP include energy savings components as well. With all the investments in its current CIP, it is estimated DWM may realize up to 55,000 MWh in annual energy savings by 2023, a sizable step towards its clean energy goal for 2025.

The RM Clayton wastewater treatment facility’s combined heat and power system converts waste biogas into energy, which is used on-site.

Last Updated: March 2020

Score: 18 out of 30 points
Transportation Summary List All

The transportation authorities that serve the city of Atlanta are The Metropolitan Atlanta Rapid Transit Authority (MARTA) and the Georgia Regional Transportation Authority (GRTA). MARTA also provides the public transportation for the city and the broader metropolitan area, including bus and light rail service. GRTA provides the Xpress. The Atlanta Regional Commission is the MPO in charge of conducting metropolitan transportation planning. Its area of jurisdiction encompasses Atlanta, and many surrounding counties. The Office of Transportation is the city agency charged with managing the city’s transportation network.

Last updated: January 2017

Sustainable Transportation Planning List All

Sustainable Transportation Plan

The City has developed and adopted the 2018 “Atlanta’s Transportation Plan”- the update to 2008 Connect Atlanta Plan. This plan lays out an ambitious plan to shift our dominant mode of travel from 54% single-occupancy vehicle (SOV) trips to less than 35% over the next decades, while anticipating a population growth of nearly 200%. This will be accomplished through a massive expansion in transit, and development of a fully connected multimodal street network that will accommodate users of all modes safely and efficiently, implementation of a city-wide Transportation Demand Management policy and program and aligning new development to the expanded transit and multimodal networks. Additionally, Atlanta has a goal in place to reduce emissions from transportation by 20% by 2020 as part of its’ Climate Action Plan. The plan outlines several strategies to achieve this goal including: expanding the Atlanta BeltLine and other TODs, introducing parking pricing, greater transit investment, more pedestrian facilities, expansion of protected bicycle facilities , and expansion of the bicycle share program.

VMT/GHG Target and Stringency

This target of 20% demonstrates an improvement of 1.8% per year.

Progress Achieved Toward VMT/GHG Targets

The City does not at this time. Atlanta will be tracking travel mode shift percentages, both for commutes and all trips taken, and have established a baseline, but have not yet collected follow-up data.

Last Updated: March 2020

Location Efficiency List All

Location Efficient Zoning Codes

Atlanta has mandatory neighborhood form-based codes in addition to citywide floating zones that have been in place since 1999. The city also has transit-oriented development-specific codes for the Doraville and Edgewood neighborhoods. While some districts have street connectivity requirements, the code does not currently have any broadly applying TOD requirements.

Residential Parking Policies

The City allows one or more parking spaces per residential unit. Within several zones, the city is eliminating parking requiremnets within 1/2 a mile of  "High Capacity Transit" stops and stations. 

Location Efficiency Incentives and Disclosure

As an incentive to promote location-efficient real estate development, the city of Atlanta offers several incentives to developers working in certain areas of the city. These incentives include the Buckhead Density Bonus, the Buckhead/Lenox SPI Intent (See section 16-18L.018 for Transportation Demand Management Plan requirements), a density bonus for districts zoned as mixed use residential commercial areas, and the Affordability Density Bonus

Last Updated: March 2020

Mode Shift List All

Mode Shift Targets

Atlanta's transportation plan has a target of increase biking, walking, transit, and shared rides from a 17% share in 2018 to 35% by 2035. The plans mode shift goal also states a wish to reduce the 54% SOV trip rate of 2018 to 35% or less by 2035. Note that these current and future mode shares represent ALL trips taken, not just work commutes, which are much more skewed toward SOV trips (69% of commutes originating in the City).

Progress Achieved Toward Mode Shift Targets

The City has baseline data only, based on Atlanta Regional Commissions’ last household travel survey in 2011/2012. The updated transportation plan, adopted at the end of 2018, has established our formal mode share targets.

Complete Streets

Atlanta has adopted a complete streets policy but has not received an NCSC score.

Car Sharing

There are two car sharing programs currently available to the residents and visitors of Atlanta, zipcar and Enterprise CarShare. At this time, the City does not have a formal policy in place to provide dedicated on-street and off-street parking for carshare vehicles.

Bike Sharing

Relay Bike Share is the City of Atlanta’s bike share operator. With 500 “smart bikes” and over 70 stations across the city, Relay seeks to be a healthy and enjoyable transportation solution.

Last Updated: March 2020

Transit List All

Transportation Funding

The MARTA and GRTA transit systems that serve Atlanta have received $746,964,846 in average annual funding from 2014-2018. This funding level is $125.54 per resident in the service territory of the agency, putting it in the third highest category ($80-$200) available in the City Scorecard.

Access to Transit Services

The Transit Connectivity Index measures transit service levels. It is based on the number of bus routes and train stations within walking distance for households scaled by frequency of service. The City of Atlanta’s Transit Connectivity Index value is 8, putting it in the second highest category (8-8.9) available in the City Scorecard.

Last Updated: March 2020

Efficient VehiclesList All

Vehicle Purchase Incentives

At this time, Atlanta does not offer incentives for citizens to purchase hybrid, plug-in, or EV vehicles.

Vehicle Infrastructure Incentives

In 2014, the City adopted zoning regulations to ease the installation of EV infrastructure. Georgia Power offers businesses a $500 rebate for EV charger installation. The City adopted zoning regulations to ease the installation of EV infrastructure. The city owns 160 charging stations available for public use. 

EV Charging Locations

The City has 291 charging stations available for public use, equivalent to 58.429 stations per 100,000 people.

Renewable Charging Incentives

At this time, the City of Atlanta has no incentives or requirements available for the installation of private or public EV charging infrastructure powered by renewable energy (solar, wind, etc.).

Last Updated: March 2020

Freight System EfficiencyList All

The City has a designated freight network with associated roadway design guidelines. This freight network was updated through the 2015 Cargo Atlanta plan. Trucks over 18 tons or 30’ length are restricted to freight routes under most circumstances. Delivery hours are mandated by some site-specific zoning conditions, but there are none in place city-wide. The City has begun initial work on curb-management policies to maximize the efficient use of curb space and balance the array of needs including on-street parking, deliveries, passenger loading/unloading, bicycle lanes, etc.

Last Updated: March 2020

Clean, Efficient Transportation for Low-Income CommunitiesList All

Affordable New TOD Housing Policy

The Atlanta Regional Commission’s (ARC) housing policies as part of Plan 2040 call for providing a range of housing choices to accommodate households of all income levels, sizes, and needs and to ensure that workers in the community have the option to live there. The Metropolitan Atlanta Rapid Transit Authority also has guidelines for creating mixed-income, senior and workforce housing around metro stations. The Housing Opportunity Bond program provides land acquisition, bridge financing and second mortgage gap loans for affordable housing, with preference towards projects around mass transit.

Connecting Existing Affordable Housing Stock to Efficient Transportation Options

The Relay Bikeshare system offers a discounted monthly pass option for Students people that receive SNAP benefits ($5.00/month). 

The City's public transit system, MARTA, offers discounted tickets to senior citizens, disabled riders, Medicare recipients, children, K-12 students, and university students and staff.

The City is developing a pilot program in partnership with the Dept. of Corrections to provide free EV rides from the detention center to the property center, which otherwise is not transit accessible. The program aims to remove barriers for recently released inmates to retrieve their possessions.

In partnership with Common Courtesy, the City of Atlanta allocated $20k in funds for a program to provide free EV shuttle services to low income communities. The drop off locations include the At Promise Center, the Atlanta Community Foodbank, Truly Living Well Urban Farm, Westside Works, and On the Rise Financial Center.

Fulton County has an agreement with Common Courtesy to provide senior citizens rides for $1. 

Lyft partnered with the City of Atlanta to provide subsidized  $2 rides to farmer's markets and grocery stores to residents living in food desert areas.

Last Updated: March 2020