With its motto of "Ditch the girly diaper bag," Bluffton's Tactical Baby Gear makes baby care items with tough construction and military-style camouflage color schemes designed to appeal to men. Here's a few of their items.
Marshside Mama’s restaurant and bar, which captures the funky, old-time Lowcountry vibe of Daufuskie Island and serves as a center of the island community, will close after 21 years, owner Beth Shipman announced Friday.
Here's a musical excerpt of singer-songwriter Marshall Chapman, one of the three Good Ol’ Girls, performing on Thursday, February 26, 2015 at Columbia, SC. The trio will be performing in Beaufort on Friday.
Al Segars, who is retiring after a long career as the South Carolina Department of Natural Resources veterinarian and ACE Basin stewardship coordinator in Beaufort County and surrounding Lowcountry, gives us his list of the top three places in our area that you can visit for good taste of the the Lowcountry's natural beauty.
Hilton Head Island resident Jeffrey Morford had the pleasure of releasing “Julia,” a female, juvenile osprey that was rehabilitated by The Center for Birds of Prey in Charleston of on Hilton Head Island.
Back in town this weekend for the 60th reunion of the Beaufort High School class of 1957, Katy Polk Rahn is staying in her old family home in Pigeon Point -- which is now the Magnolia Court Guest Suites. Here, she reminisces about growing up in Beaufort while exploring the house with her husband, and high school sweetheart, Kenny Rahn.
As Playboy magazine's long-time art director, Bluffton's Tom Staebler worked closely with Playboy founder Hugh Hefner, who died on Wednesday. Here, he reminisces about Hefner, describing him as the elder statesman of the sexual revolution.
In its experimental stages, Anthony Atala, MD, director of the Institute for Regenerative Medicine at Wake Forest University, shows a tedmed.com crowd how cells can be used in a common desktop printer to create a two-chamber heart.
Anthony Atala, MD, director of the Institute for Regenerative Medicine at Wake Forest University, explains how a tiny piece of tissue from a human organ can be used to regenerate body parts in several weeks by growing a person's cells outside of their body.