1218 & 1222 S Main Street Graham, NC 27253
Two seperate parcels to be sold together - 1222 S Main is located next to D&D Auto. Tax Value is for both properties. 1222 S Main is zoned B2 and 1218 is zoned residential. 1222 is occupied by owner.
Listing Brokerage NameAllen Tate Burlington
Community - Graham
Sale Price as (%) of Asking Price
Average Sale Price
Average Days On Market
Data compiled from available Multiple Listing Service sources.
Graham is a centrally located small town serving as the county seat of Alamance County. With plenty of green space, a well-connected community and proximity to larger cities, Graham is a particularly charming town.
Graham is a highly residential area, filled with a collection of well-maintained neighborhoods lined with charming homes. There are a variety of homes in Graham, ranging from historic to new construction, many of which enjoy the luxury of spacious yards. You will find a variety of home styles in Graham, with an emphasis on traditional, transitional, Colonial and Craftsman. The cost of living in Graham is less than both the state and national averages, which is reflected in Graham real estate, as the median home price is below average as well.
Lifestyle and Attractions
With a population of more than 14,000, Graham is one of the larger communities in the area, but still maintains an attractive small town feel. It is conveniently located midway between the Research Triangle and the Piedmont Triad, putting a vast selection of employment, attractions and entertainment within reach for citizens.
Graham serves as the county seat of Alamance County, and has a thriving small business community centered on its downtown district with the county courthouse located in the center. For a city totaling just under 10 square miles, Graham has five local parks, including the largest, Bill Cooke Park, in addition to South Graham Park, Marshall Street Park, Greenway Park and Oakley Street Park. Graham-Mebane Lake is a 650-acre reservoir about 10 minutes away in Mebane, providing the perfect setting for fishing, boating, water skiing, picnicking and more.
Locals enjoy shopping, dining and community events in the lively downtown area of Graham. Museums in the community include the Children’s Museum of Alamance County, the Graham Historical Museum and more. Graham hosts a number of annual events and festivals, including the Annual Court Square BBQ Cook-Off, spring and summer concert series, and the Downtown Graham Ice Rink. Golf enthusiasts frequent the Challenge Golf Course, voted the best new course in the area and consistently included in the Top 100 Courses in North Carolina.
Residents of Graham may easily access nearby Burlington, Durham and other nearby large cities for employment, entertainment and other big-city conveniences. In fact, the majority of Graham’s workforce works outside the city in other locations throughout the county.
Nearby Schools and Higher Education
Graham has 10 public schools within the Alamance-Burlington School System, including South Graham Elementary, Graham Middle School and Alexander Wilson Elementary. Additionally, there are 11 private schools in Alamance County, providing a variety of options for residents. Alamance Community College has a campus in Graham, and residents may access a number of colleges and universities nearby, including Elon University, the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, Duke University and more.
Originally, the area surrounding Graham was one enormous county, and was later split into two counties, Alamance and Orange. Following the split, the area that is now Graham emerged as the geographic center of Alamance County, so the town became the county seat. The town was officially incorporated in 1851, getting its name from the outgoing governor, William A. Graham.
Due to its central location within the county, Graham became a meeting point for people to purchase supplies or handle business issues, and a campground was eventually established so they could stay overnight. The introduction of the railroad posed the possibility for Graham to develop into a much larger community, as the North Carolina Railroad wanted to run its tracks within a block of the courthouse. Residents rejected this idea due to the expected noise, smoke and activity, and the tracks were laid north of town, eventually creating the thriving city of Burlington.
Approximate Distance to:
Burlington: 3 Miles
Durham: 31.5 Miles
Piedmont Triad International Airport: 35 Miles
Raleigh-Durham International Airport: 43.5 Miles
Alamance Regional Medical Center: 6.5 Miles
Moses H. Cone Memorial Hospital: 23.5 Miles
I-40: 1 Mile
I-85: 1 Mile
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