Trees and transit. Accessibility and air. Water, walkability and waste. When it comes to sustainability, virtually every aspect of day-to-day life works its way into Michael Frixen’s downtown office on the 10th floor of Greenville’s City Hall. “It’s that human/nature interaction,” says Frixen, the city’s sustainability coordinator.
The grounds feature, among other attractions, a 12-acre corn maze; a bar that looks like a miniature silo; zip lines; a stage; barns; a goat pen; and an elaborate playground with a climbing wall, ropes courses and other contraptions to exhaust the kids.
Perry Gwinn remembers his first round of golf at Chanticleer Course. “I played pretty good,” he says with a warm chuckle. “It didn’t last. I finally realized how hard it…
A shaving cream party, ice cream socials, family breakfasts and team dinners happen to share the same lane as competitive swimming. “The fun social events for the kids give them…
James Rush Wilson Jr. opened his namesake store in 1950 in Davidson, North Carolina.
Some of the biggest names in golf are playing through the green light right here in Greenville.
We talk with local fitness owners for stay-at-home exercise tips.
Call it direct selling, network marketing, a side hustle or stay-at-home-mom work — but don’t call it a pyramid scheme, at least not around the Upstate women interviewed here.
Editor's note: Writer John Jeter rode Greenlink's bus lines for a firsthand experience of the challenges of getting from point A to B.
“When you’re 7, you’re rapping about crayons and cartoons. It’s nothing great, but I never stopped.”
Greenville’s first black letter carrier, hailed as one of the earliest proponents for a park in West Greenville, is now seen as an inspiration for what is becoming Unity Park.…
“At the time, Maryland State had the largest and probably one of the best football teams in the country, but it was segregated,” Merl Code says.
“With art, you have a voice, and you decide how you want to use that voice."
“Growing up in this area, we were all family. Neighbors looked out for one another. Children knew they had to be respectful, and we had to go to church and schools,” Mary Duckett said.
Jubilee Baptist Church is one of nearly two dozen black churches in Greenville that share a tradition that stretches back more than a century.