top of page

About The L5PBA

Founded as a membership 501c(6) non-profit trade association in 1972, the Little 5 Points Business Association's mission is to promote the business interests of our members by educating them, providing networking opportunities, organizing events, marketing, promoting, and shaping L5P’s future while preserving our artsy, off-beat, historic neighborhood.

The L5PBA attracts new customers to L5P, while keeping the established ones, by promoting our uniqueness, setting new trends, advertising our diversity, educating the public about our history, and creating original and positive experiences for everyone in L5P.

Helpful Links

L5PBIZ Logo Border.png

L5PBA Meetings

L5PA Meetings are the third Wednesday of every month, alternating zoom 10am one month and in person at 6:30pm the next. Come let your opinions be heard!

Email for info on next meeting.

Can't make a meeting? Have community concerns or questions? Reach out to us and we'll get back to you as soon as possible!


2022-2023 Board

Kelly Stocks | President

Former retail business owner (30 years)

Current Property Owner of 1156 Euclid Ave

Mack Headrick | Vice President | NPU Rep

Owner of 7Stages Theater, 1105 Euclid Ave

Melanie Rabb | Secretary

Owner of Corner Tavern, 1174 Euclid Ave

Craig McDonald | Treasurer

BOND Credit Union, 433 Moreland Ave

David Shorter

Director of L5P Center for Arts and Community, 1083 Austin Ave

Patrice Hull

Owner of Stuff We Wanna Say, 417 Moreland Ave 


The Little 5 Points Business Association is committed to keeping L5P safe, secure and drug and hate free.  Everyone is welcome in Little 5 Points, and security efforts taken by the L5PBA help to provide a safe and welcoming commercial district for customers, residents, visitors and employees alike. Little 5 Points is not a lawless zone, and we do not tolerate violence, illegal vending, bad graffiti, or unlicensed alcohol sales!

The Main Street Approach is a common-sense, strategy-driven framework that guides community-based revitalization efforts, and can be seen in action in Georgia communities such as Athens, Hapeville, East Point, and College Park.


By taking steps to enact long-term change, while also implementing short term, inexpensive and place-based activities that attract people to our neighborhood, we plan to enhance the enthusiasm and momentum around Little 5 Points. 

Georgia Main Street has helped communities earn over $6 billion in private and public investment for revitalization efforts, and supported over 4,750 development projects. 


For more info, email the L5P Main St Coordinator, Reid Koski, at


bottom of page