The Festival of Trees is a free, public display of more than 20 decorated trees.
The park will provide school children and other park visitors the opportunity to learn about the native species and wildlife living in this unique and critical ecosystem.
An effort to bury utility lines that started after a crippling ice storm in 2005 that left thousands in the dark and cold for a week or more continues in the city of Greenville, but it has been slow-going.
Spotlights in our community this week
Spotlights in our community
We have the opportunity right now to make positive change, to raise a phoenix out of this incredible nuclear dumpster fire.
Walk down Greenville’s Main Street and you’ll be hard pressed to go a block without seeing people using their smartphones to search a list of restaurants to help them determine where they want to eat dinner, watch the latest viral video, and to check email.
Solar panels installed at St. Anthony of Padua Catholic School will provide the school with clean power and educate students in renewable energy.
The South Carolina Senate has passed a piece of legislation that aims to attract investments to the state’s solar industry.
The Campobello land that Duke Energy once proposed building a substation is now permanently protected.
Furman University plans to build the largest solar farm on a college campus in South Carolina.
Twin Chimneys Landfill officials say they are installing engines to convert gas from decomposing trash into energy, which they can sell to Duke Energy.
In 2015, Share the Warmth, a Duke Energy program, provided $1,284,000 in heating bill assistance to families in need. Duke Energy employees and customers raised $326,000 in funding for South Carolina and $958,000 for North Carolina.
2015 was a year of profound change in South Carolina and Greenville. Catastrophic events, controversy and wins on athletic fields and in governmental chambers marked the past 12 months.