400 North Main
Lifestyle: The community balances modern eclecticism with a respect for history, making this one of Greenville’s most unique and desirable neighborhoods.
The Cypress Run development is located conveniently between Woodruff Road and Roper Mountain
Road and has two different entrances. There are approximately 130 patio style homes here and nearly all
the homes are one or one and a half story brick homes. The lot sizes vary but average around .25 of an
Construction started in Cypress Run in the mid 1990s and was completed in 2008. While Cypress Run has a very ideal location, there are no amenities in the development. The benefit to you is that the HOA fees are low and you are close to anything you would like to do. If you are looking at patio style homes with great features and a good location is on the top of your list, Cypress Run is definitely one to consider.
Pelham Springs is a community of 113 townhouses on a 17-acre knoll bordered by East North Street and Pelham and Butler Springs roads. Pelham Springs’ convenient location puts it close to shopping, entertainment and the Interstate.
Whether they came from across the country or across town, residents have similar reasons for settling at Pelham Springs — a convenient and easy lifestyle in a secure, well-manicured community.
Each Pelham Springs townhome features a traditional architectural style with stone, beige brick and cream vinyl facades trimmed in white. Three models range in size from 1,500 square feet to 2,000 square feet, with a master bedroom on the main level, and a two-car garage.
Homes at the top of the knoll have long views of the surrounding area that stretch for miles to the Blue Ridge Mountains on a clear day. Standard townhouse amenities at Pelham Springs include cathedral and tray ceilings, walk-in closets, hardwood floors, sunrooms and patios, while granite countertops, stainless steel appliances and marble fireplace surrounds are among the options. And open floor plans with bar separating the kitchen from living room keep hosts connected with guests.
Neighborhood: The revitalization of downtown Greenville has turned the business district into one of the most livable, vibrant communities in the city – and it’s only getting better. Intensely planned urban-style development has created a widespread variety of restaurants, nightspots, parks, plazas, and urban residences that leave those who live here with an endless list of activities and entertainment. Residents and visitors enjoy 122 acres of parks, walking and biking trails.
Housing: Mixed-use developments with condos and townhomes abound, with more still slated to be built. Downtown offers a distinctly urban style of living, from historic apartments above Main Street businesses, to contemporary condos overlooking the Reedy River and Falls Park.
Lifestyle: The area offers countless festivals and celebrations, including a weekly Farmers’ Market, the annual food and wine fest Fall for Greenville, and seasonal weekly music celebrations like Downtown Alive, Main Street Jazz, and Shakespeare in the Park. Downtown is also home to many of Greenville’s best music, theater, and comedy venues and our famous Greenville Drive baseball team.
Representative neighborhoods for the area include Augusta Road, Alta Vista and Chanticleer.
Neighborhood: Traditionally one of Greenville’s most affluent communities, this historic area is full of winding residential streets lined with beautiful mature trees and fronted by large yards.
Some of Greenville’s oldest and most successful independent businesses populate Augusta Road’s business district, which offers everything from coffee shops and diners to wedding boutiques and athletic stores.
Housing: Single family homes are still largely the rule here, although towards the northern end of the community, closest to downtown, one can find lovely new condominiums in a quiet, park-like setting. As with most older neighborhoods, homes here come in a variety of style, size, and price point.
Lifestyle: Neighborhood parks include Cleveland Park, one of Greenville’s largest, and Reedy River Falls Park. Greenville Country Club and Chanticleer are co-hosts of the PGA Golf tournament each year. The Greenville Zoo, the Children’s Museum of Greenville,
Representative neighborhoods for the area include Gower Estates, Hollingsworth Park and Parkins Mill.
Neighborhood: True to its rural roots, Parkins Mill offers spacious lots and larger homes in a quiet environment. The large Gower Estates Park is popular with the many families attracted by the area’s good schools. This mostly residential area is located close to the historic Augusta Road neighborhood and downtown, as well as the commercial district of Laurens Road.
Housing: Homes in Parkins Mill are a mix of established homes along formerly rural routes, and newer, planned developments filled with stately Georgians and Neocolonials. Abundant space is available at relatively low cost, and five-bedroom homes are not uncommon.
Lifestyle: Parkins Mill residents are within a short drive of many tranquil walking routes throughout Augusta Road’s beautiful neighborhoods, as well as that area’s thriving business district. The Greenville Country Club, Cleveland Park, and downtown are also easily accessible and provide plenty of recreation and entertainment opportunities.
Representative neighborhoods for the area include Planters Row, Bells Grant and Tanner Estates.
Neighborhood: Part of the Golden Strip, a thriving business corridor that several Fortune 1000 companies call home, Mauldin is a small but diverse community with a robust business community and Chamber of Commerce. The town is also known for having the second-lowest property taxes in Greenville County.
Housing: Mauldin offers great value for the price point, with a network of established neighborhoods full of unique home styles surrounded by mature trees. Well-maintained apartment complexes are also plentiful.
Lifestyle: The town’s 35 acres of parks include sporting facilities, walking trails, sports fields, and the only wheelchair softball field in the Southeast. Dedicated bike lanes make it easy to leave the car at home, and its strong recreation programs will keep the kids busy year-round.
Eastside & Greer
Representative neighborhoods for the area include Canebrake, Greystone Cottages, Botany Woods, Sugar Creek,
Barrington Park, and Thornblade.
Neighborhood: Eastside and Greer have enjoyed a steadily growing popularity as its small downtown has undergone a highly successful revitalization, spurring new residential as well as business development. Potential homebuyers will find great value for the price point in attractive, well-kept neighborhoods.
Housing: Many types of housing, from townhomes and apartments, to newly constructed single family homes, are available, in settings that range from distinctly suburban to rural. These areas offer plenty of established neighborhoods with well-maintained bungalows, ranch homes, and cottages, many within walking distance of Greer’s Main Street restaurants and shops.
Lifestyle: As it has undergone its renaissance, the community has welcomed many who want better value at better prices, but do not want to sacrifice amenities like a thriving downtown and green space. These values, held in common by the town’s leadership, have attracted a diverse population and encourage an engaged citizenry.
Representative neighborhoods for the area include Sparrows Point, River Walk, Five Forks Plantation and Kingsbridge.
Neighborhood: Five Forks, named for the five roads that intersect at its center, features deeply rural pockets within a steadily developing community. One may see cows and horses grazing contentedly within a mile or two of a locally owned business on the outskirts, while the center of Five Forks has become a thriving commercial district with restaurants, pizza shops, and grocery stores.
Housing: Established neighborhoods and newer planned developments coexist side-by-side, with the quiet residential communities arranged in loose circles around Five Fork’s business center.
Lifestyle: The area continues to expand and grow as Woodruff Road and its thriving business corridor stretches further east. Five Forks continues to welcome new residents, who relocate here to take advantage of the area’s many conveniences and lower price points.
Representative neighborhoods for the area include Poinsettia, Neely Farm, Stonehaven and Weatherstone.
Neighborhood: Originally a mere waystation for travelers on horseback, Simpsonville has joined Mauldin as part of the thriving business corridor called the Golden Strip. Located just south of Greenville, Simpsonville offers a small-town feel with the conveniences of the city within easy reach.
Housing: Custom homebuilders flocked to Simpsonville in droves in the 1990s and early 2000s, resulting in an abundance of quality new and never-lived-in residences. Many of these homes are in planned neighborhoods with amenities including pools, parks, playgrounds, and tennis courts.
Lifestyle: Simpsonville has done a lot of work to help its business district grow and thrive, including several successful revitalization projects. The modest downtown has welcomed new businesses, and enjoys heavier walking traffic due to the widening of sidewalks and addition of crosswalks.