- Planning & Development
- Long Range Plans
- Neighborhood Plans
Plans in Progress
Village of West Greenville Micro-Area Plan
The Village of West Greenville Micro Area Plan is an effort to unlock the area’s potential as a node within the City of Greenville that is a welcoming, diverse, vibrant, artistic community. Learn more.
- Greater Pleasant Valley
- Greater Sullivan
- Green Avenue
- West End
- West End Small Area Plan
- West Greenville
- West Washington Street
- West Side Park Master Plan
The Greater Pleasant Valley Vision Plan was created in 2015-2016 by a team of graduate students in Clemson University's Masters of Community and Regional Planning program. The students worked with residents to identify neighborhood challenges and opportunities.
The Greater Sullivan Visioning Plan Inventory (PDF) was created in 2015-2016 by a team of graduate students in Clemson University's Masters of Community and Regional Planning program. The students worked with residents to identify neighborhood challenges and opportunities. View a summary presentation of the plan.
The 2010 Greater Sullivan Design Guidelines (PDF) were completed with the help of Clemson University graduate students in 2010 and adopted by City Council in December 2011. The Guidelines apply to a new Neighborhood Revitalization Overlay district that covers the portion of the Greater Sullivan neighborhood that lies within city limits. Learn more about this project with the sustainability appendix (PDF).
The 2002 Green Avenue Master Plan (PDF) recommends a mixed-income neighborhood providing a variety of residential opportunities including the creation of 36 market rate and 71 affordable units and 68
The plan is divided into 2 phases. The 2001 Greenline Master Plan (PDF) recommends the reconfiguration of many of the streets in the neighborhood due to topography issues. The plan builds upon 3 anchors in the neighborhood including the David Hallums Center, the New Beginnings United Methodist Mission and the Mount Emmanuel Baptist Church. The plan recommends rehabilitating and retaining 106 existing units and creating 300 new residential units.
The 2002 Haynie-Sirrine Master Plan and Zoning Code (PDF) were completed in 2002 and adopted by City Council in 2003. The plan recommends a mix of commercial, office, and residential uses - providing 595 residential units including single family, multi-family, and live-work spaces.
The neighborhood encompasses 390 acres and is zoned single family, multi-family and general commercial. Nicholtown was among the 1st neighborhoods to receive assistance from the City’s newly formed Community Development Division and U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) in the spring of 1975. Learn more about the Nicholtown Master Plan (PDF) with this document.
In the fall of 2011, the City of Greenville as part of the Connections for Sustainability project was able to work with Graduate students in the City and Regional Planning program at Clemson University to engage Southernside residents in creating the 2011 Southernside Neighborhood Vision Plan (PDF). The students studied existing conditions of the area; held a community feedback session; and utilized both the assessment and the public input to design a vision and conceptual plan for the neighborhood. The plan was revised based on resident and Council comments and was completed in October 2013.
The 2010 Sterling Neighborhood Master Plan (PDF) has gained approval by the Sterling Neighborhood Association and has been approved and adopted as part of the City's Comprehensive Plan by the Planning Commission and the City Council. The City, Greenville County Redevelopment Authority (GCRA) and Bon Secours St. Francis Health System worked in partnership with Arnett Muldrow Associates to develop the plan.
The Master Plan represents 1 year of work with residents from the Sterling neighborhood, alumni of Sterling High School, businesses, churches, educational institutions, residential developers and other concerned citizens.
View appendices of the Sterling Master Plan (PDF).
A key component of the master plan are design guidelines (PDF) that will assist the development community and property owners with new construction and substantial rehabilitation of property in the neighborhood.
The neighborhood encompasses 71 acres, less than half a mile from downtown. First Baptist Church adopted the Viola Street neighborhood as one of their ministries in the late 1980s. Partnership with the Urban League of the Upstate and the Community Development division of the City soon followed in the early 1990s. After careful planning and assembly of over 16 private, government, and nonprofit agencies, total revitalization efforts began in early 1993. Most of Phase I was completed in the middle of 2002 and Phase II was completed in early 2009. Read through the 2002/2009 Viola Master Plan (PDF).
WEST END SMALL AREA PLAN
On November 22, 2021, the City Council unanimously approved the planning process for Greenville’s West End, called the West End Small Area Plan. Learn more.
The 2002 West Greenville Master Plan (PDF) implementation is segmented into 4 phases offering 366 residential units. The plan recommends offering a mix of housing types to serve residents of all income levels.
A key component of the master plan
The consultant team of Wood and Partners, Incorporated and Davis and Floyd Engineers
The West Washington Street study area is approximately 294 acres located on the northwest side of downtown Greenville, South Carolina. The team found the West Washington Street area to have great potential and called for properly designed and placed public improvements, the removal of industrial land uses and dilapidated nonresidential and residential structures, and the recovery of the Reedy River flood plain as open space in order to revitalize the area. The 2005 West Washington Street Master Plan (PDF) was completed in October 2005.
The Seamon Whiteside consulting team presented the final draft of the City Park Plan for public review and comment on Sept. 17, 2013. Community input, together with input from City Council and City Staff, and the availability of future funding opportunities, will help guide the potential future implementation of this plan going forward. This meeting provided an opportunity for people to ask questions about specific amenities and costs, as well as share thoughts about the design.