12445 Grey Commercial Road 4-5-6 Midland, NC 28107
12445 Grey Commercial Drive is a 22,600' facility built on 2.35 acres of land with plenty of room to expand. This property is located on Hwy 24/27 in the high growth area of Midland NC, approximately 3 miles East of I-485. The building has 2250' of office and showroom space, three loading docks, and was active in the manufacturing and installation of Granite, Marble, Corian, and Quartz through February 2022. The business can be purchased as a "ready to go operation" with all equipment and inventory ready to restart within 24 hours, or as a warehouse to be used for a completely different operation. Please call Owner for additional information.
Listing Brokerage NameReferral Realty US LLC
Community - Charlotte Region
Sale Price as (%) of Asking Price
Average Sale Price
Average Days On Market
Data compiled from available Multiple Listing Service sources.
Greater Charlotte is a beautiful region perfectly positioned between the mountains and the Atlantic Coast, centering on the bustling city of Charlotte. The area boasts renowned business headquarters, NASCAR attractions, scenic parks, and charming suburbs and communities, each with their own unique characteristics and features.
Greater Charlotte real estate includes a diverse range of housing options within differing neighborhoods, from urban settings to quiet small-town enclaves. Charlotte boasts an effortless blend of modernity and history, exemplified by impressive chrome and glass towers accompanied by stunning 100-year-old neighborhoods. Homes in Greater Charlotte include a wide range of styles, price points and sizes. You will discover new suburban developments with new construction homes, historic neighborhoods lined with old oak trees and Victorian-era estates, and condominiums and townhomes reaching to the sky in Charlotte’s Center City. The diversity of Greater Charlotte real estate provides a wide range of housing options and locations throughout the region.
Lifestyle and Attractions
Greater Charlotte encompasses the metropolitan region of North and South Carolina within and surrounding the city of Charlotte. The Charlotte Metropolitan Statistical Area is the largest in the Carolinas and the fourth-largest in the Southeastern region, behind Miami, Atlanta and Tampa.
Greater Charlotte includes seven counties in North Carolina and three counties in South Carolina; these counties include Cabarrus, Gaston, Iredell, Lincoln, Mecklenburg, Rowan, and Union counties in North Carolina, and Chester, Lancaster and York counties in South Carolina. Greater Charlotte hosts the headquarters of eight Fortune 500 and seven Fortune 1000 companies, including Bank of America, Duke Energy, Sealed Air Corporation, Nucor Steel, Lowe’s Home Improvement Stores, and more. Greater Charlotte is the largest manufacturing region in the Carolinas.
The main airport serving the Greater Charlotte area is Charlotte Douglas International Airport, the sixth-busiest airport in the country. The Charlotte Area Transit System (CATS) operates the local bus service and a light rail line, making commuting and travel more convenient between communities in the region. The Charlotte region is served by two major interstate highways, I-85 and I-77, and their two spurs, I-277 and I-485. Additionally they have several smaller interstates and state routes. Greater Charlotte has varied topography and terrain, from the Blue Ridge Mountains along the western edge to the coastal plains along the eastern portion. The area has a variety of state parks, smaller city and community parks, and national forests.
Greater Charlotte is well-known for its auto racing industry, especially NASCAR. Charlotte is home to the NASCAR Hall of Fame, the Blumenthal Performing Arts Center, Children’s Theatre of Charlotte, the PNC Music Pavilion, the Charlotte Museum of History, the Bechtler Museum of Modern Art, the McGill Rose Garden, the Mint Museum, Carowinds Theme Park, and the U.S. National Whitewater Center.
Other significant attractions in Greater Charlotte include the Schiele Museum in Gastonia, Charlotte Motor Speedway and the Daniel Stowe Botanical Garden in Concord, the Museum of York County and the Catawba Cultural Center in Rock Hill, and much more. Sports venues in Greater Charlotte include BB&T Ballpark, home of the Charlotte Knights, Bank of America Stadium, home of the NFL’s Carolina Panthers, and Spectrum Center, home of the NBA’s Charlotte Hornets and the NHL’s Charlotte Checkers.
Nearby Schools and Higher Education
Greater Charlotte has a myriad of educational options in the many public districts throughout the area. Charlotte region districts include the Cabarrus County School System, Gaston County Schools, Iredell-Statesville Schools, the Mooresville Graded School District, Lincoln County Schools, Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools, the Rowan–Salisbury School System, Union County Public Schools, the Chester County School District, the Lancaster County School District, and four districts in York County.
Residents have plenty of options for higher education, as Greater Charlotte hosts 31 colleges and universities. Some of those institutions include Davidson College, Queens University of Charlotte, the University of North Carolina at Charlotte, Charlotte School of Law, Johnson C. Smith University, and Johnson & Wales University.
In 1755, the area was originally settled at the intersection of a major Native American path and the European settlers’ Great Wagon Road, both of which were trade routes. A trading post was erected to enable the transport of goods between travelers; the Native American path was called Trade Street and the Great Wagon Road became Tryon Street, named after royal governor William Tryon. By 1772, traders and settlers had built a number of log cabins in what was then called “Charlotte Town,” named after the queen of Great Britain.
In 1775, local leaders exerted their will as citizens of a free country and drafted the “Mecklenburg County Declaration of Independence”, the first declaration of this nature amongst the Colonies. The British objected to the document with force, and “Charlotte Town” was later described as “a hornets’ nest of rebellion”. Locals proudly called themselves “hornets” and fought fiercely in the wars of the 19th, 20th and 21st centuries. Today, financial, healthcare and energy companies have replaced the trading post, and the city and its surrounding communities are growing year after year.
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