I'm a licensed Charleston City Tour Guide.
Funny, I was telling my group of tourists about this strike just the other day, as we passed by MUSC campus. Then we talked about Septima Clark, and her influence on Dr. King during his visits in the neighborhood. I'm glad to see the Preservation Society recognizing aspects of Charleston history that have for long been neglected.
How much power would a cruise ship require?
I'd like to congratulate them for joining the ranks of fellow Charleston tour guides, but I'd like to point out that walking tours are not limited in where they can go. (Aside from the same legal touring restrictions that the Steeplechase must also follow, of course.) Walking or running, Charleston is certainly a city worth exploring on foot with a licensed guide!
Building homes out of cargo containers is not a new idea. They're incredibly cheap, as I imagine the land in your neighborhood is as well.
Could be office space, alternatively, for the same reason.
I've always enjoyed The Wreck, and I do agree the prices are quite high. but then I think of where I am, and how fresh the seafood is, and about how many many restaurants would pay millions for just a whiff of The Wreck's authenticity. It's that legitimate atmosphere - not a contrived theme - that keeps me going back. Even though tourists often ask me about it (and I happily recommend it) I steadfastly refuse to give them directions while explaining that the effort of getting there the first time is a crucial part of the whole experience.
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