It’s been a year since we started beekeeping again. One recent sunny afternoon, we noticed the bees were more active than usual. They were swarming. Or, in other words, they were preparing to leave us.

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There is a plethora of native plants that are worth looking into which thrive in the adverse conditions of the Lowcountry garden, many of which have often been overlooked for other plants that are often harder to grow and just seem out of place in a typical Charleston garden. 

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Succulents do best in full sun and well-drained soil. They don’t like it wet and, by and large, don’t care for shade. They’re adapted to hot and dry climate. That spells low maintenance.

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Yesterday-today-and-tomorrow is a lesser-known, spring-blooming perennial that thrives in the Lowcountry. The flowers’ unique ability to change color from violet to white in a few days gives this plant its common name.

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Garden peas, also called green peas or English peas to distinguish them from Southern peas, are my favorite spring vegetable crop. Peas must be planted early to get the best yield and quality.

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Tis the season to get tidy. As the chaotic, stress-filled 2020 comes to an end, and holiday boxes need to be repacked and put away, you may want to channel your inner Marie Kondo or re-watch The Home Edit for some inspiration. Or, if you're feeling the drain, consider calling a professional. 

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Luxury home sales have surged in the Charleston region in recent months, mirroring a national trend that has seen high-end parts of the housing market unhampered, and even accelerated, by the coronavirus pandemic. 


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