Exploring these lesser-known locales promises a wealth of enjoyment and a unique opportunity to immerse yourself in the region’s awe-inspiring beauty.
As we celebrate a new year, we sat down with town and city managers from around the Lowcountry to get a glimpse of where we’re headed.
The Town is working on a host of improvements, from new parks to enhanced beach access, as well as addressing more complex issues such as workforce housing, wildlife and nature conservation and preservation of the unique Gullah-Geechee culture.
Brace yourself, as we delve into the macabre, but take heed of the cautionary tales that accompany these haunted destinations.
Immerse yourself in the past by discovering these 20 historical sites and statues that share the story of the Lowcountry.
From the oldest documented tree in Beaufort County to a towering oak once used for trading enslaved people, these trees are more than just beautiful landmarks.
Penn School — located on St. Helena Island — was built and developed by Northern missionaries Laura M. Towne and Ellen Murray. It was among the initial schools opened as part of the movement to aid the difficult transition from slavery to freedom.
Island secrets Story by Michele Roldán-Shaw + Illustrations by Maddie Batey There are hundreds of islands in Beaufort County, ranging…
STORY BY DAISY DOW With the dawn of a new year comes a new opportunity for public projects across the…
Ever wonder about that stunning property you see on your way to and From Charleston? It’s called Poco Sabo Plantation,…