Maybe. Several factors have to be considered when exploring dividing a property including: zoning district, current lot dimensions, current acreage, location of existing structures, new lot dimensions, new lot acreage, whether or not the proposed lot(s) can support a well and septic system, road frontage, water bodies located on the property and regulated floodplain located on the property. If you are interested in dividing your property, it is best to consult with a design professional to assess your individual property and the applicable development standards to determine whether or not it can be divided.
North Carolina General Statutes require noticing for various property actions, like requests to change the zoning classification or applications for special use permits. If you see one of these signs posted near your property, call the number on the sign for additional information about the proposal.
North Carolina General Statutes require noticing for various property actions. If you receive a letter from Planning Staff, you most likely live next to, or across the street from, a site under consideration. The letter is to inform you of the proposal and provides you the opportunity to seek information about the proposal in advance of the meeting. It also provides specific information about the meeting in case you want to attend and express support or opposition to the proposal during the public hearing process.
Zoning districts are defined in detail in the Cabarrus County Development Ordinance (Ordinance). The Ordinance provides information about permitted uses, density and dimensional regulations, and development standards for the district. A land use planning district is a district described in a Small Area Plan or Land Use Plan. Land use planning districts are generally described and sometimes provide conceptual ideas for how a particular district or area could develop.
The Ordinance is adopted by the Board of Commissioners and is considered local law. The Ordinance applies to unincorporated properties only. Land Use Planning Documents are also adopted by the Board of Commissioners. These documents, however, serve as a guide for future development and establish conceptual ideas for how different areas of the county should develop and grow. These documents are often collaborative in nature, and may include long range planning strategies for both the city or town and the county.
No. Complaints related to soil and erosion control measures or stormwater should be reported to the NC DEQ Mooresville Regional Office.
Cabarrus County does not build or maintain infrastructure such as roads. Roads in unincorporated Cabarrus County are either privately maintained or maintained by NCDOT. Roads or streets located in municipalities are typically maintained by the municipality or by NCDOT. Check the status of a road by visiting the NCDOT Secondary Roads Database or the NCDOT State Maintained Network Map.
NCDOT replaces regulatory traffic control signs, like stop signs and speed limit signs.
Cabarrus County Government does not build or maintain infrastructure. The Water & Sewer Authority of Cabarrus County (wsacc.org) is the wholesale provider for the county. The municipalities are the retail providers. Contact the retail provider for the property to learn more about utility availability.
Recorded documents are available on-line at Register of Deeds Cabarrus County.
Property information, including the zoning designation, is available at Map Cabarrus (cabarruscounty.us).