South Carolina Statewide Moving - Nationwide Moving
2-28-14South Carolina archeologists have until April to uncover the remnants of a Civil War-era prisoner-of-war camp before the site in downtown Columbia is cleared to make room for a mixed-use development.During the four months they have to excavate a small portion of the 165-acre grounds of the former South Carolina State Hospital they hope to find the remnants of what was once known as "Camp Asylum." Conditions at the camp during the winter of 1864-65 were so dire that 1500 Union Army Officers had to dig holes in the ground for protection from the elements.6-13-13Sales in the Columbia S.C. area last month rose 16 percent to 751, compared to the same month last year, according to a report Wednesday morning from the S.C. Realtors trade group.6-10-13Home prices in the Charleston region continue to climb this spring, outpacing the state and national averages, a new report shows.In the Charleston-North Charleston-Summerville area, home prices, including distressed sales, increased by 13.6 percent in April 2013 compared with a year earlier. The region's growth was 1.5 percent higher than the national average and 5 percent higher than South Carolina. (Source CoreLogic)For Charleston movers its important to use a mover that is licensed and experienced in moves throughout not only the state but the nation.Moving To South Carolina ?Welcome to South Carolina If you move to South Carolina from another state and establish a permanent residence, you must apply for a South Carolina driver license. If you own any vehicles they must also be registered in our state.If you have a valid driver’s license issued by the state from which you moved, you can use it for 90 days, after which time you must surrender it and obtain a South Carolina driver license. You have 45 days to transfer your out of state vehicle registration to South Carolina6-2-2013 COLUMBIA, S.C. — Fan The Heat : Police officers in Columbia are collecting donations to help some citizens beat the heat this summer.From now through the end of August, Columbia police are collecting fans, air conditioning units and donations for their "Fan the Heat" program.Donations can be dropped off at Columbia's downtown police headquarters.The program is primarily designed for senior citizens, residents with health concerns or disabilities and families with small children. Since "Fan the Heat" started in 1995, Columbia police say about 7,000 people have received a fan or air conditioning unit.