Weaver’s Pond is an exceptional master-planned community in Zebulon, NC. A host of amenities await you here, including a cabana-style bathhouse, a Junior Olympic-size swimming pool, and a shared-access public park. Two serene ponds add to the natural beauty of Weaver’s Pond’s landscape, and Wakelon Elementary School is conveniently located just outside our neighborhood
Quietly nestled off NC Highway 96 between the major roadways of US 64, US 264 Bypass, and I-540, Weaver’s Pond is centrally located for easy access to Raleigh, Wendell, and Knightdale as well as Rocky Mount and Wilson. A short 15-minute drive down I-540 connects Zebulon to NC’s capital city, with easy connections to Raleigh-Durham International Airport, Chapel Hill, the Research Triangle Park, and more.
By linking urban connections to a smaller, slow-paced setting, a Weaver’s Pond address provides you with a calm home base for excursions big and small. Your commute home from a hectic workday ends with a view of our twin lakes, peace and quiet, and your family.
Upon completion, Weaver’s Pond will feature more than 650 quality-crafted single-family homes at various price points. We are proud of our select builders, including Beazer Homes, Dan Ryan Builders, and the Lakewinds at Weaver’s Pond Custom Builder Team
In the early 1900s, America relied on the railroad for its business and pleasure travel. Zebulon was born in 1906 to fill such a need.
The Raleigh and Pamlico Sound Railroad Company recognized the need to connect the capital of Raleigh further east, towards tobacco country. They built tracks through a dense pine forest between two family farms. That same year, the Zebulon Company received its charter when Raleigh developer Edgar B. Barbee teamed up with local resident Falconer B. Arendell to organize the area for development. The two purchased 49 acres along the tracks and carved out the bones of a new city.
On February 16, 1907 the Town of Zebulon was officially recognized. It was named after Zebulon Baird Vance, a popular North Carolina Governor during the Civil War. The first election in 1907 put Thomas J. Horton in the mayor’s seat, surrounded by a council of commissioners.
By 1910, Zebulon had 483 residents and was the most populous township outside of Raleigh. During the 1920’s the town grew to almost 1,000 people and boasted five tobacco warehouses, three cotton buyers, one cotton knitting mill, two banks, and 14 stores. It was a significant trade center with a downtown business district reflective of early 20th century prosperity.
Expanding again in the past decade, Zebulon’s population has more than doubled since 1970. Yet while the city feeds off of Raleigh’s growth, it maintains its small-town feel. It’s appropriately dubbed “The Town of Friendly People.”