South Carolina Investment
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Live in The Carolinas
North Carolina and South Carolina have many unique offerings in each region of their states
In South Carolina you have the Lowcountry, the Midlands, and the Upstate.
South Carolina take great pleasure in their widely diversified state with its rich history. South Carolina has a long and rich culture highlighted by museums, theaters, plantations, and historical sites including the "Heritage Highway."
For the outdoorsman, South Carolina offers zoos, gardens, play at more than 380 golf courses, whitewater rafting, hiking through rugged mountain trails, and boating on one of our many rivers and lakes. Not to be unnoticed are the 187 miles of sandy beaches, salt marshes and sand hills, the perfect outdoor getaway.
South Carolinians value education and take pride in their higher level educational opportunities. South Carolina is home to fifty-four (54) technical, two year, four year and post-graduate schools, including one of the nation’s first military colleges (The Citadel) and oldest college in the South (College of Charleston).
South Carolina’s moderate temperatures (upper 30’s in the winter and upper 80’s in the summer) and affordable cost of living make the region a top destination. South Carolina’s cost of living is 4% below the national average and housing costs that are 9% below the national average.
South Carolina's unique blend of casual suburban living, close-knit, hospitable rural areas, constant cultural and social activity and a state legislature committed to providing quality education make it an excellent place to live and to rear children.
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North Carolina has many unique offerings in each region of the state: the North Carolina Coast, the North Carolina Piedmont and the North Carolina Mountains.
North Carolinians take great pleasure in the state’s rich history and culture. North Carolina has the nation’s first state-supported symphony, has an abundant number of wineries, festivals, zoological parks, and aquariums. The state proudly celebrates its art museums, Native American and Civil War roots, and the Wright Brother’s first flight in Kill Devil Hills on the Outer Banks.
For the outdoorsman, North Carolina offers an abundant number of golf courses, beaches, several national parks and 36 state parks. There is also hiking through rugged mountain trails, and boating, kayaking, and fishing on one of the many rivers and lakes.
The sports enthusiast can enjoy the rivalry of four universities in the Atlantic Coast Conference, including North Carolina State University, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Wake Forest University and Duke University. National Collegiate Athletic Association Conference contenders North Carolina Central University and Appalachian State University also compete nationally with the latter winning back-to-back championships. North Carolina boasts an array of professional football, hockey, basketball and baseball teams. The state is also home to nearly 50 racetracks and is the birthplace of stock car racing as well as many of its legends.
North Carolinians value education and take pride in their higher level educational opportunities. The state is home to the nation’s first public university. North Carolina is home to over one hundred (100) technical, two year, four-year campuses and post-graduate schools.
North Carolina’s moderate temperatures (upper 30’s in the winter and upper 80’s in the summer) and affordable cost of living make the region a top destination. North Carolina’s cost of living for housing, utilities, supplies and groceries, transportation and healthcare are all below the national average.
North Carolina's unique blend of casual suburban living, close-knit, hospitable rural areas, constant cultural and social activity and a state legislature committed to providing quality education make it an excellent place to live.