TRIANGLE NORTH GRANVILLE
Triangle North Granville is a life sciences and technology park located in the northern part of the Research Triangle Region of North Carolina, one of the most economically competitive locations in the world.
Click here to view the proposed master plan of the site. The master plan is subject to change. Highlights of Triangle North Granville include:
- Life and Science technology Park at Exit 206
- 527-acre industrial park documented shovel-ready after extensive assessments by qualified engineers and consultants.
- 40-minute drive to Research Triangle Park and Raleigh-Durham International Airport. Approximately 45 miles from N.C. State University’s Centennial Campus.
- Four miles to Henderson-Oxford Airport (HNZ).
- Three miles of frontage along Interstate 85.
- Eligibility for Tier One (i.e., most lucrative) status when applying for North Carolina incentives.
- 1.5 million gallons of water and sewer capacity
Find out more information about Triangle North Granville:
Three Exits off of I-85 – We prefer to call them entry points…
- Exit 202 contains industrial clients such as NT Techno and commercial clients including Walmart. As the southernmost exit, the City is preparing for growth in this area and has recently invested in a 12” water main to support new development.
- Exit 204 Linden Ave (HWY 96) is the middle and main exit with commercial development including hotels, Granville Corners Shopping Center and strip development. In 2014/15 the City will create a Linden Avenue Corridor Plan for the area between I-85 and Downtown Oxford. Linden Avenue and the areas surrounding have great opportunity for growth. The City of Oxford looks forward to being a partner and catalyst in the development of this area.
- Exit 206 is the northernmost exit which contains the largest Revlon Manufacturing plant in the world. With over 1.2 million square feet and almost 2,000 employees, Revlon is one of several international industries in this location. This area also contains a growing medical cluster with potential for even more growth on privately held sites, as well as the City’s Williamsboro Development Site.