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SO CHARLESTON


  • So Charleston

    Eating piles of fried seafood is a rite of summer.

  • So Charleston

    “I’d go to the beach every day if I lived here!” How many times have you heard that from a visiting friend?

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    Anna Hopkins’ vibrant art is on a roll

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    Hearts & Plugs incubates Charleston’s next musical standouts

  • So Charleston

    Of all the stinging, biting, buzzing insects inhabiting the Lowcountry, mosquitoes may bug us most.

  • Local Seen

    Karen Jackson races for days (literally) in ultramarathons like June’s Hell Hole Hundred

  • Southern View

    No boat or mountain house? Fake it til you make it with these tips

  • So Charleston

    A new program helps adults overcome fears and teaches them, finally, to swim

  • So Charleston

    Take a sneak peek at native son Jack Alterman’s soon-to-be-released photography book, My City Charleston (My City Publishing, June 2015), featuring an essay from novelist Josephine Humphreys.

  • So Charleston

    The early 18th-century British explorer Mark Catesby called this tall, slender perennial grass the “sea-side oat,” observing that it was found “on sand hills; so near the sea, that at high tides the water flows to it.” Thriving in salty environs, Uniola paniculata is integ

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    Rachel Clore capitalizes on print-on-demand web platforms

  • Southern View

    One writer’s annual search for native spring wildflowers evokes memories of her Lowcountry upbringing and her beloved mother

  • So Charleston

    The 13 adjoining houses making up what’s known as ”Rainbow Row” are today one of the city’s most photographed landmarks. They were built on East Bay Street starting in the mid-1700s, hosting shops on the ground floor with merchants’ residences above.

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    Charleston Wholesale Florist is bringing more blooms—and business—to town

  • Local Seen

    Dan Lehrich left an L.A. dream job to head a Holy City tech start-up. Find out why

  • Southern View

    Uncovering the secret for perfect hair in Charleston

  • So Charleston

    Meet the bird you’ve seen wading in local marshes and lowlands: the American wood stork (Mycteria americana), which also goes by the name of “wood ibis.” The only stork to breed in the United States, this species is spotted from Florida to the Carolinas, easily recogniz

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    CofC’s Natural History Museum explores marine mammals

     

  • Biz - Sci - Tech

    A pair of local brothers have been helping Charleston organizations proclaim their identities for 35 years

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