Mount Holly, North Carolina

When you think of Mount Holly, you should think of cotton. Just like many Carolina towns, this country suburb, dating back to King George II’s 1750s land grant, originally based its economic prosperity on the success of this crop. From this common history, Mount Holly became a mill town and, today, leans on that history to distinguish it from its southern neighbors. Though historically fourth in line to build a mill, the Mount Holly Cotton Mill is now the oldest surviving mill in North Carolina.

With such a strong cotton history, it is no surprise that Mount Holly still weaves textiles into its economics. Housing American & Efird, Inc, the world’s second largest threadmaker, this town isn’t just a pit stop between Charlotte and Gastonia; it is a thriving industrial community.

After a busy week of work, however, this town knows how to spend the weekend. Lake Wylie, minutes down the road from the Queen City, holds Mount Holly’s Tailrace Marina, a popular boating dock known by locals as an easy escape for families hoping to relax their Saturdays away. Offering picnic sites, pontoon boats, and many other water-related activities, Lake Wylie’s river district often gets flooded with happy weekenders looking for great waterfront access because of this splashy getaway.

As if that weren’t enough, the lighthearted side of Mount Holly continues annually with the town’s festival, Springfest. Charging up locals with a week of carnival rides, golf tournaments, and 5K races, this spring tradition parades through Main Street every year in support of local
philanthropies.

Mount Holly is a loving community with a rich history. Though barely topping 10,000 residents,
its flair for business and hometown hospitality make it a sweet spot for settling down.

Subdivisions in Mt. Holly

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