Built for Success
Northern Lower Peninsula Certified Business Parks
Potvin Industrial Park
Community Development Director
City of Cadillac
200 N. Lake St.
Cadillac, MI 49601
Phone: (231) 775-0181
Park Address: Weigel, Wilson, & Schwach Streets
Size: 125.73 acres
Percent Developed: 14%
Percent Occupied: 14%
Price of Land per Acre: $14,000
Nearest Expressway: US-131
Distance in Miles: 3
Class A All-Weather Road: 13th St.
Distance in Miles: .1
Airport: Cadillac-Wexford Airport – 1.5 miles
Landing Strip / Helipad: Not within park.
Railroads: Tuscola & Saginaw Bay Railroad has lead track and right of way adjacent to park.
Highway: US-131 – 3 miles
- Gas Station(s) – 1.2 miles
- Bank(s) – 1.2 miles
- Restaurant(s) – 1.2 miles
- Licensed Day-Care(s) – 2 miles
- Retail – 2 miles
- Consumers Energy
- Mesick Plastics/Spencer Plastics, Inc.
- Piranha Hose
Information About Park/Area:
Golfer's Delight -- There are twelve golf courses in the Cadillac area including the Briar at Meskic, the Caberfae Peaks Ski & Golf Resort, the Cadillac Country Club, Eldorado, Emerald Vale and the Rose Golf Course. The costs are very affordable – you can play a week’s worth of golf in the Cadillac Area for what it costs for just a couple of rounds elsewhere.
Cadillac Chestnut Harvest Festival -- The Cadillac Chestnut Story started one hundred years ago, when a blight killed chestnut trees in America. So swift and so deadly was the blight that killed them in the first half of the 20th century that scientists call it one of the worst ecological disasters in North America. Today there are many thriving chestnut trees in Cadillac and around the area. The Cadillac Chestnut Harvest Festival was formed to recognize and celebrate the Cadillac Chestnut heritage, to encourage the planting of more chestnut trees, to provide expert advice for planting caring and harvesting the chestnut, to introduce the healthy benefits of the tasty chestnuts, to celebrate the beautiful autumn harvest season and fall color tour in a festive, entertaining manner. – Robert Frost