Ladies Who List: Atlanta Season 2: Details We Know So Far

Women in real estate are having a moment. Since the debut of "Selling Sunset" on Netflix, other reality television shows have followed in its footsteps, showcasing the hard work that goes into selling luxury real estate in several markets across the United States. In "Ladies Who List: Atlanta," women are front-and-center once again, showcasing the fact that real estate is no longer a boys club. On the show, which was developed by OWN, six incredibly successful Black women involved in real estate in Atlanta unite to create a Black woman-led real estate brokerage. "Through a sophisticated portrayal of successful businesswomen, these real estate pros will help buyers find their dream homes, teach clients the importance of establishing generational wealth, and prove that homeownership is attainable for all," OWN told Oprah Daily.


Given the strong personalities of these women, who are all considered to be at the top of their game in the real estate market in Atlanta, quite a bit of drama plays out on the show, which first debuted in January 2022. Read on to learn more about what to expect in the second season of "Ladies Who List: Atlanta."

When can you expect the second season of 'Ladies Who List: Atlanta' to drop?

At this point, OWN has yet to announce when viewers can expect a second season of "Ladies Who List: Atlanta" to premiere on the network. This might be due to the fact that the first season of the show recently premiered in January 2022, and just concluded on March 4. The show can be watched on the OWN network or streamed on Discovery+.


Though it's unclear what exactly a second season of the show might include, it's likely that it will still feature plenty of dramatic disagreements, glamorous parties, showstopping outfits, and jaw-dropping real estate sales. Even in the second season, the cast members on the show are sure to inspire even more young Black women to pursue high-powered careers in real estate and beyond. "I didn't come from a background as privileged as some people," cast member and real estate agent Kira Oliver told The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. "I want to show people you can be young and successful but overcome breakups and fights with family and whatever and still come out on top. We all work in a field dominated by white men. We want to showcase our successes as Black females. We're killing it as much as any other people."


Who will appear in the second season of the show?

As previously reported, nothing has been released regarding the status of the second season of "Ladies Who List: Atlanta." Potential cast members who might make an appearance during the show's second season are also yet to be announced as well. The first season of the show put a spotlight on the careers and personal lives of six cast members, including real estate brokers Quiana Watson and Robin Andrade, real estate attorneys Cristyl Kimbrough and Tiffani Hawes, and real estate agents Tiana Harrison and Kira Oliver, according to The Atlanta Journal-Constitution.


Though every woman is a leader in the real estate industry, Andrade is the most experienced in the group of six women, and is inevitably the one who comes up with the idea for the women to join forces to create the new brokerage.

Throughout the first season of the show, at least, Andrade appears to be the leader of the group of talented women. For the past 15 years, Andrade has owned her own boutique real estate firm, Sell Atlanta. "No one was interested in watching Black women do what we do," Andrade told The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. "We waited a few years from the day we were first interviewed with the idea until we got the green light. ... I'm just happy to be part of this."

Real estate reality television shows present a skewed version of buying and selling property

For the past decade or so, reality television shows like "Million Dollar Listing," "Fixer Upper," and "Selling Sunset," have put a spotlight on what was once a rather mysterious process to many viewers. Real estate agents are grateful for the awareness that these shows have provided about their industry, and even admit that buyers, now more than ever, reference these shows while going through the buying or selling process. "Prior to the last four or five years, about one-third of my clients would talk about something real estate-related they saw on television, but going through a transaction now, I'd say at least 75 percent of the buyers and sellers I work with will reference something they saw on a real estate-related show," Steve Sloboda of Windermere Real Estate told Estatenvy.


However, as you might imagine, much of what viewers see on real estate reality shows is scripted. Though the buying and selling process can be dramatic for some, it is not nearly as tumultuous as it appears on television. What's more, the budgets for renovation and other real estate-related costs do not accurately represent the market. "I think the biggest misconceptions about the industry that come out of these shows are how easy they make it all look," Sloboda told Estatenvy. "The agents featured usually have large teams working with them behind the scenes. Reality shows usually center around the glamour and glory without mentioning what it takes to get to that point."