This paper presents a scalable method of developing ultrasensitive electrochemical biosensors. This is achieved by maximizing sensor conductivity through graphene wrapping of carbonized electrospun nanofibers. The effectiveness of the graphene wrap was determined visually by scanning electron microscopy and chemically by Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, Raman spectroscopy, and X-ray diffraction. The sensing performance of different electrode samples was electrochemically characterized using cyclic voltammetry and electrochemical impedance spectroscopy, with the graphene-wrapped carbonized nanofiber electrode showing significantly improved performance. The graphene-wrapped carbonized nanofibers exhibited a relative conductivity of ∼14 times and an electroactive surface area of ∼2 times greater compared to the bare screen-printed carbon electrode despite experiencing inhibitive effects from the carbon glue used to bind the samples to the electrode. The results indicate potential for a highly conductive, inert sensing platform.