Transition metal oxides often possess complex interactions between charge, spin, lattice, and orbital degrees of freedom, resulting in correlated electronic and magnetic phases. LixCoO2 is one such material. One of the most commonly used cathode choices in rechargeable batteries, this oxide also evidences numerous correlated effects, evolving as a function of lithium content (x). Due to the strong electrostatic forces which govern the layered nature of this material, however, most investigations of these behaviors have been on bulk forms (>0.1mm). In the 2D limit, correlated effects are more easily tuned and studied, therefore it is of fundamental importance to develop an experimental basis for investigation. Herein, a two-step process is utilized to chemically delithiate and exfoliate LiCoO2 single crystals and study nanoflakes 10-60nm thick, with 0.37 < x < 0.8. An initial electrical characterization of this new form reflects bulk conduction properties, verifying the reliability of this new technique: temperature-dependent resistance measurements indicate an insulating 2D variable ranging hopping conduction for samples of x>0.75, and metallic characteristics with a finite residual conductance for x<0.75. However, these thin flakes also exhibit correlated characteristics less commonly observed and understood in LixCoO2. An energy barrier upon contact formation is observed for all conditions, independent of lithium concentration and electrode work function, suggesting enhanced correlated effects due to reduced dimensionality. Additionally, charge ordering phenomena in the temperature-dependent resistance occur under specific preparation conditions. These anomalies are markedly larger in magnitude than previous accounts in bulk systems, and are also found in low-lithium ranges of x<0.5, matching theoretical predictions not commonly observed experimentally. This work utilizes a new approach to gain insight behind the complex transport phenomena inherent in LixCoO2, providing a new opportunity to understand these correlated effects using a 2D, single crystal form.