Buying a home is one of the most significant investments that you will ever make. Like most good things, finding the perfect home comes with a lot of work. From your initial search online to your home tour and finally closing, there are many difficult decisions to make along the way. The bottom line is that the entire home buying process can be very stressful, especially when it comes to finding the right mortgage broker and loan for your new home. Since market conditions and mortgage programs change frequently, you have a lot riding on your broker's ability to provide quick and accurate financial advice. Whether you're a first-time homebuyer or own several residential properties, you need a mortgage broker in Mount Pleasant, SC, who can educate you on mortgage rates and provide trustworthy guidance to help you make an informed decision.
My name is Dan Crance - Mount Pleasant's most trusted mortgage loan officer with more than 30 years in the mortgage industry. I bring unparalleled insight and decades of experience into your home loan process. If you're looking for a new home loan, are interested in refinancing your current mortgage, or need information regarding FHA, VA, or other types of loans, Dan Crance is Your Mortgage Man.
Unlike some mortgage loan officers in Mount Pleasant, my primary goal is to help you make the right mortgage choice for you and your family. Mortgage lenders have a horrible reputation for turning over clients quickly to expedite cash flow and make the most money possible. While some mortgage brokers come off as pushy and impatient, I encourage my clients to take as much time as they need to ask questions and review their mortgage agreements. I'm here to help answer those questions and provide you with easy-to-understand advice so that you can rest easy knowing you made the right choice. I could say that I strive to provide service that exceeds your expectations, but I'd rather show you. In the end, I want you to leave feeling confident in the loan you've selected, as well as in your choice of broker.
Clients choose my mortgage company because I truly care about helping them navigate the often-confusing landscape of the mortgage process. I am fiercely dedicated to my clients and make every effort to provide them with trustworthy advice and an open line of communication.
In my business, I work for two different customers. On one hand, I have the buyer: the person entrusting me with the responsibility of guiding them through one of the most important decisions ever. Serving homebuyers is not a task that I take lightly. I work with them daily to help them through the process and provide timely updates and news on their mortgage status. On the other hand, I have the realtor: the person who works with my client to find their dream home. Since their commission is in my hands, working with realtors is also a very important task. I update these agents on the status of their customers weekly. Only when I take care of both parties can I say my job as a mortgage loan officer is complete.
As a mortgage broker with more than 30 years of experience, I pledge to give you the highest level of customer service while providing you with the most competitive loan products available. That way, you can buy the home of your dreams without second-guessing your decision.
At Classic Home Mortgage, our team works diligently to close on time without stress or hassle. Whether you're a seasoned homeowner or are buying your new home in Mount Pleasant, we understand how much stress is involved. Our goal is to help take that stress off of your plate by walking you through every step of the home loan process. Because every one of our clients is different, we examine each loan with fresh eyes and a personalized approach, to find you the options and programs you need.
With over 30 years as a mortgage professional in Mount Pleasant, Dan Crance will help you choose the home loan, interest rate, term options, and payment plans that fit your unique situation.
30-Year Loan - This loan is often considered the most secure option to choose. With a 30-year loan, you can lock in a low payment amount and rest easy knowing your rate won't change.
FHA Loan - If you're not able to make a large down payment, an FHA loan could be the right choice for you. With an FHA loan, many of our clients have successfully purchased a home with less than 4% down.
VA Loan - This loan is reserved for military veterans and active-duty men and women. Those who qualify may be able to purchase a home with no down payment and no Private Mortgage Insurance (PMI).
Because home mortgage rates in the U.S. have been so low over the last year, many current homeowners are opting to refinance their home loans. Simply put, refinancing is replacing your existing mortgage with a different mortgage under new terms. Homeowners who refinance their homes enjoy lower interest rates, lower monthly payments, and even turn their home's equity into cash. If you're interested in refinancing your home, it all begins with a call to your mortgage broker in Mount Pleasant, SC - Dan Crance.
Refinancing from a 30-year to a 15-year mortgage might seem counterproductive on the surface because your monthly payment usually goes up. However, interest rates on 15-year mortgages are lower. And when you shave off years of your previous mortgage, you will pay less interest over time. These savings can be very beneficial if you are not taking the mortgage interest deduction on your tax returns.
FHA loans are notorious for paying premiums for the life of the loan. Mortgage insurance premiums for FHA loans can cost borrowers as much as $1,050 a year for every $100k borrowed. The only way to get rid of mortgage insurance premiums is to refinance to a new loan that the Federal Housing Authority does not back.
Sometimes, borrowers with adjustable-rate mortgages refinance so they can switch to a fixed rate, which lets them lock in an interest rate. Doing so is beneficial for some homeowners who like to know exactly how much their monthly payment is each month. Conversely, some homeowners with fixed rates prefer to refinance to an adjustable-rate mortgage. Homeowners often go this route if they plan on selling in a few years and don't mind risking a higher rate if their plans fall through.
Finding the right loan can be a difficult proposition, even if you have been through the process before. This is especially true since mortgage rates and market conditions change frequently. If you're like most of my clients, you probably have questions about interest rates, refinancing options, and a litany of other topics. To help alleviate some of your stress, here are just a few common questions with answers so that you can better educate yourself as we work our way to securing your loan.
MOUNT PLEASANT — It’s been more than a decade since the town bought more than 120 acres for a future park. Now, voters are being asked to approve a property tax increase to make that park a reality.Most of the $50 million Mount Pleasant would borrow, if the park tax referendum were to pass in a town-wide vote Nov. 8, would be used to develop the site on Rifle Range Road, with an estimated $10 million going to other recreation projects.The town’s property tax would rise by 10 percent to pay off the borrowed mon...
MOUNT PLEASANT — It’s been more than a decade since the town bought more than 120 acres for a future park. Now, voters are being asked to approve a property tax increase to make that park a reality.
Most of the $50 million Mount Pleasant would borrow, if the park tax referendum were to pass in a town-wide vote Nov. 8, would be used to develop the site on Rifle Range Road, with an estimated $10 million going to other recreation projects.
The town’s property tax would rise by 10 percent to pay off the borrowed money plus interest. When the debt is paid off after 15 years the extra tax would end, according to advocates, although the referendum does not mention a time limit.
The impact on total property tax bills would be much smaller than a 10 percent increase because the town accounts for just a portion of those annual bills and the school district gets the largest share.
Most Town Council members — seven of nine — supported putting the referendum on the ballot and some are actively working to see it passed.
“We’re trying to create something for this generation and the next,” Councilman John Iacofano said. “I think it’s going to be tight, but I think it’s going to pass.”
Mayor Will Haynie and Councilwoman Brenda Corley are opposed.
“In bad economic times, not everyone can afford this,” said Haynie. “I’m out there letting people know why they ought to vote no.”
He said the town should rely on impact fees that apply to new home construction to fund growth-related needs for recreation projects. The most those fees could raise would be $1.68 million yearly by Haynie’s estimate and wouldn’t allow the town to borrow tens of millions to put plans in action.
“If the referendum is successful, we can begin building immediately,” Iacofano and Councilwoman G.M. Whitley wrote, urging support for the ballot question.
Plans for the park site include four large playing fields, tennis and pickleball courts, playgrounds, fishing piers, a disc golf course, trails, volleyball and basketball courts, a performance space and a multipurpose building.
“It will be the Central Park of Mount Pleasant,” then-Mayor Billy Swails said in 2010, when the town and county agreed to spend $20 million to buy the land.
Iacofano said that if the town had raised its property tax then, the town would have a park by now.
“I don’t know that people truly understand how inexpensive our taxes are in Mount Pleasant, considering the services received,” he said.
The referendum would put an estimated $40 million toward building the park. The remaining 20 percent of the money would go to renovations of the Park West pool building, improvements at the Mugsy Kerr tennis complex on Whipple Road, and bike/pedestrian trails. If any money is left, the town could use that to fund green space preservation.
So, just how much would taxes increase if the referendum were to pass?
The impact on any particular taxpayer would vary, because the property tax is based on the assessed value of real estate and vehicles. Even next-door homeowners with identical houses could see very different results, depending when they purchased their homes and what vehicles sit in the driveways.
For an owner-occupant with a house valued at $500,000 for tax purposes, passage of the referendum would mean an extra $80, plus the added tax on any vehicles.
If that same house were a rental property, the extra tax would be $120, because commercial properties are taxed at a 50 percent higher rate. Large businesses would see the greatest tax difference.
The last time the town put a recreation referendum on the ballot, in 2015, it was narrowly defeated. The town has planned to develop the park site since it was purchased in 2010, but has not developed a funding plan.
The town’s property is half the 245-acre site that was jointly purchased with Charleston County Parks and Recreation. The town’s portion is planned for more active recreation, with playing fields, pickleball courts and other amenities.
Some people, including Corley, have come to see the town-owned land as green space that should not be developed. In voting against holding a referendum, Corley expressed concern about the impact on wildlife.
Recreation advocates argue that the town has far too few playing fields to handle the current demand, and say most of the jointly owned site would remain undeveloped in any case.
A group called Vote for Parks — Mount Pleasant has put up a website (voteparks.org) advocating for the referendum. There appears to be no organized opposition, but a big hurdle for supporters will be overcoming the history of town voters opposing property tax increases, including the 2015 park referendum and the 2020 Charleston County affordable housing referendum.
Daniel Brownstein, who ran unsuccessfully for a seat in the statehouse against Joe Bustos in 2020, is representing that group. He said it’s being funded by “local citizens who want to ensure that children and adults have adequate parks and recreational amenities.”
MOUNT PLEASANT, S.C. (WCBD) – News 2 spoke with college football fans who gathered Saturday afternoon at the Charleston Sports Pub to watch the 2022 Palmetto Bowl.It’s a day marked on everyone’s calendar.“We wait for it every year,” Clemson Football fan Linda Snider said.That day is when the Tigers and Gamecocks clash in the Palmetto Bowl.“The Carolina and Clemson thing that’s been going on for years is just huge throughout the entire state,” Gamecocks fan Bryan Long...
MOUNT PLEASANT, S.C. (WCBD) – News 2 spoke with college football fans who gathered Saturday afternoon at the Charleston Sports Pub to watch the 2022 Palmetto Bowl.
It’s a day marked on everyone’s calendar.
“We wait for it every year,” Clemson Football fan Linda Snider said.
That day is when the Tigers and Gamecocks clash in the Palmetto Bowl.
“The Carolina and Clemson thing that’s been going on for years is just huge throughout the entire state,” Gamecocks fan Bryan Longtine said, “whether you’re in the Upstate, the Midlands or down here in the Lowcountry.”
Fans of both schools say it’s a rivalry that runs deep.
“We’ve just had lots of family graduate from Clemson,” Snider said, “so we have orange in our blood and that’s how it is.”
“It’s great for the state,” Longtine said. “Everybody’s usually pretty friendly about it.”
Tigers’ fans are riding high after winning the last seven meetings, including a 30-0 victory last year.
“Go Tigers baby,” Tigers’ fan William Hawkins said.
But the Gamecocks are coming off an impressive 63-38 win over the top-ten ranked Tennessee Volunteers.
“That Tennessee game was great motivation for USC,” Longtine said.
Which had some Clemson fans worried.
“I have a lot of anxiety over the game,” Snider said. “I think the Gamecocks did a great job last week.”
However, others are not too concerned.
“Coming off that game last week,” Hawkins said, “I mean, that scared all of us Clemson fans a little bit, but I believe our defense will be ready for them.”
And aside from the winner of Saturday’s match-up taking home the Palmetto Bowl Trophy, fans say something much sweeter is at stake.
“It’s a year of bragging rights man,” Hawkins said. “It’s a year of being able to pat your co-workers on the back and say, ‘Good game, guys. Good game.’ Sarcastically, of course.”
The South Carolina Gamecocks went on to beat the Clemson Tigers, 31-30, for their first Palmetto Bowl victory since 2013.
We're in the thick of state championship season in high school football, but don't let that get basketball off your mind.ESPN released its television and strea...
ESPN released its television and streaming schedule for the AXE National Interscholastic Basketball Conference Series in high school boys basketball this season, with six games on ESPNU and a bunch being streamed on ESPN+.
The schedule is chock full of teams in the SBLive/Sports Illustrated Power 25.
The 10 NIBC teams competing are: Montverde Academy (Montverde, Fla.); AZ Compass Prep (Chandler, Ariz.); Sunrise Christian Academy (Bel Aire, Kan.); IMG Academy (Bradenton, Fla.); La Lumiere School (La Porte, Ind.); Long Island Lutheran High School, aka LuHi (Brookville, N.Y.); Oak Hill Academy (Mouth of Wilson, Va.); Bishop Walsh School (Cumberland, Md.); Legacy Early College (Greenville, S.C.); and Wasatch Academy (Mt. Pleasant, Utah).
Here's the schedule, which runs from Dec. 1 through March 4 (all times Eastern; all games on ESPN+ unless otherwise noted):
IMG Academy (Fla.) at Montverde Academy (Fla.), 5 p.m. (ESPNU)
Oak Hill Academy (Va.) at Sunrise Christian (Kan.), 6:30 p.m. (ESPNU)
Legacy Early College (S.C.) vs. LuHi (N.Y.) at Montverde Academy (Fla.), 7 p.m.
AZ Compass Prep (Ariz.) vs. Wasatch Academy (Utah) at Koch Arena (Kan.), 8:30 p.m.
Bishop Walsh (Md.) vs. AZ Compass Prep (Ariz.) at Koch Arena (Kan.), 5 p.m.
La Lumiere (Ind.) vs. Legacy Early College (S.C.) at Montverde Academy (Fla.), 6 p.m.
Wasatch Academy (Utah) vs. Oak Hill Academy (Va.) at Koch Arena (Kan.), 7 p.m.
LuHi (N.Y.) at Montverde Academy (Fla.), 8 p.m.
IMG Academy (Fla.) vs. La Lumiere (Ind.) at Montverde Academy (Fla.), 4 p.m.
Bishop Walsh (Md.) at Sunrise Christian (Kan.), 7 p.m.
Legacy Early College (S.C.) at Montverde Academy (Fla.), 8 p.m.
Montverde Academy (Fla.) at Bishop Walsh (Md.), 6 p.m.
Legacy Early College (S.C.) vs. Sunrise Christian (Kan.) in Cumberland, Md., 8 p.m.
Sunrise Christian (Kan.) vs. La Lumiere (Ind.) in Cumberland, Md., 6 p.m.
IMG Academy (Fla.) vs. LuHi (N.Y.) in Scottsdale, Ariz., 6:30 p.m.
Oak Hill Academy (Va.) vs. Montverde Academy (Fla.) in Cumberland, Md., 8 p.m.
Wasatch Academy (Utah) vs. AZ Compass Prep (Ariz.) in Scottsdale, Ariz., 8 p.m.
La Lumiere (Ind.) vs. Oak Hill Academy (Va.) in Cumberland, Md., 2 p.m.
Legacy Early College (S.C.) at Bishop Walsh (Md.), 4 p.m.
LuHi (N.Y.) vs. Wasatch Academy (Utah) in Scottsdale, Ariz., 5 p.m.
AZ Compass Prep (Ariz.) vs. IMG Academy (Fla.) in Scottsdale, Ariz., 8 p.m.
Wasatch Academy (Utah) at La Lumiere (Ind.), 3 p.m. (ESPNU)
Montverde Academy (Fla.) vs. Sunrise Christian (Kan.) in La Porte, Ind., 5 p.m. (ESPNU)
Bishop Walsh (Md.) vs. LuHi (N.Y.) in La Porte, Ind., 7 p.m.
Legacy Early College (S.C.) vs. AZ Compass Prep (Ariz.) in La Porte, Ind., 3 p.m.
Oak Hill Academy (Va.) vs. IMG Academy (Fla.) in La Porte, Ind., 7 p.m.
Wasatch Academy (Utah) vs. Montverde Academy (Fla.) in La Porte, Ind., 9 p.m.
Bishop Walsh (Md.) vs. Legacy Early College (S.C.) in La Porte, Ind., 2 p.m.
AZ Compass Prep (Ariz.) vs. Oak Hill Academy (Va.) in La Porte, Ind., 4 p.m.
Sunrise Christian (Kan.) vs. IMG Academy (Fla.) in La Porte, Ind., 6 p.m.
LuHi (N.Y.) at La Lumiere (Ind.), 8 p.m.
Oak Hill Academy (Va.) vs. LuHi (N.Y.) in Springfield, Mass., 2:30 p.m.
La Lumiere (Ind.) vs. Montverde Academy (Fla.) in Springfield, Mass., 4 p.m.
AZ Compass Prep (Ariz.) vs. Oak Hill Academy (Va.) in Springfield, Mass., 4 p.m.
LuHi (N.Y.) vs. Bishop Walsh (Md.) in Union, N.J., 1 p.m.
La Lumiere (Ind.) vs. Montverde Academy (Fla.) in Union, N.J., 3 p.m. (ESPNU)
Sunrise Christian (Kan.) at IMG Academy (Fla.), 5 p.m. (ESPNU)
Legacy Early College (S.C.) vs. Wasatch (Utah) in Bradenton, Fla., 7 p.m.
Sunrise Christian (Kan.) vs. Wasatch Academy (Utah) in Bradenton, Fla., 6 p.m.
Legacy Early College (S.C.) at IMG Academy (Fla.), 8 p.m.
Montverde Academy (Fla.) at IMG Academy (Fla.), 8 p.m.
Wasatch Academy (Utah) vs. Bishop Walsh (Md.) in Greenville, S.C., 5 p.m.
LuHi (N.Y.) at Legacy Early College (S.C.), 7 p.m.
La Lumiere (Ind.) vs. Oak Hill Academy (Va.) in Greenville, S.C., 9 p.m.
LuHi (N.Y.) vs. Sunrise Christian Academy (Kan.) in Greenville, S.C., 5 p.m.
Oak Hill Academy (Va.) at Legacy Early College (S.C.), 7 p.m.
La Lumiere (Ind.) vs. AZ Compass Prep (Ariz.) in Greenville, S.C., 9 p.m.
Oak Hill Academy (Va.) vs. Bishop Walsh (Md.) in Greenville, S.C., 1 p.m.
Wasatch Academy (Utah) at Legacy Early College (S.C.), 3 p.m.
AZ Compass Prep (Ariz.) vs. LuHi (N.Y.) in Greenville, S.C., 5 p.m.
Sunrise Christian Academy (Kan.) vs. La Lumiere (Ind.) in Greenville, S.C., 7 p.m.
Brandon D’Agostino was a member of SOCiETY, formerly MethodRide, for two years before taking his biggest stride yet: buying the business. Having been named the best cycle studio in Charleston several years in a row, including 2022, D’Agostino was thrilled to take the MethodRide legacy to the next level under a new name.“Our team and community are second to none,” said D’Agostino. “I wanted to preserve that for Mount Pleasant and hopefully bring it to other cities in the future.”D’...
Brandon D’Agostino was a member of SOCiETY, formerly MethodRide, for two years before taking his biggest stride yet: buying the business. Having been named the best cycle studio in Charleston several years in a row, including 2022, D’Agostino was thrilled to take the MethodRide legacy to the next level under a new name.
“Our team and community are second to none,” said D’Agostino. “I wanted to preserve that for Mount Pleasant and hopefully bring it to other cities in the future.”
D’Agostino initially discovered rhythm-based cycling by accident. A friend turned him onto it after buying a Peloton, a popular subscription-based stationary bike that is designed to bring the cycling studio home. D’Agostino wanted to try a live class before investing in a bike, and now, he’s glad he did. That small decision turned into fate.
By trying an in-studio class, D’Agostino discovered the unique magic that happens inside a cycling studio, in the dark, when working alongside a team that tends to grow into a bona fide community.
“I have a musical background,” explained D’Agostino, “so riding to the beat of amazing playlists is what attracted me to becoming an instructor. Our coaches put a lot of thought into their playlists, curating an experience for every ride— it might make you laugh or even cry. It gets deep in there sometimes,” he said, only half kidding.
While many online and app-based workout subscriptions aim to create interactive and community-based experiences, nothing can replace the face-to-face, side-by-side energy of a group of riders working toward similar goals. D’Agostino chose the name SOCiETY because he believes that the studio exists for the community.
“Even the logo and how we spell it is significant,” he stated. “The I in SOCiETY is lowercase on purpose—it represents our members, who are at the center of everything we do.”
D’Agostino wants members to remain individuals and to be true to themselves while growing alongside the community they have so fervently built as parts of a unit.
He and his team are in the process of expanding their current location. They have leased additional space to provide functional strength training classes this fall. The innovative classes will be high-energy, athlete-style training which will sculpt the body while providing functional benefits that promote longevity and energy. They have also started offering childcare during many of their classes, which the kids love. D’Agostino loves seeing the kids get excited to visit the studio alongside mom and dad.
Looking ahead to next year and beyond, D’Agostino would like to expand to several locations in South Carolina and around the Southeast. There are many places where he believes SOCiETY would thrive in offering indoor cycling, strength training, childcare and the luxury boutique experience. Most of all, there are many places he can see building community through the love of the sport.
For more information, please visit SocietyCHS.com, or call 843-867-3339.
By Isabel Alvarez Arata
Private gardens hold a bit of mystery to them. A secret that is hidden behind a home off a residential street or tucked beyond iron gates — each with a certain niche, unique design or special purpose. The Charleston Horticultural Society is giving guests the opportunity to experience ten private gardens in Olde Park and I’On neighborhoods during the 21st annual Fall Garden Tour.“It’s a great way for average people to come and see private gardens that you don’t normally get to see,” said Claudia McNa...
Private gardens hold a bit of mystery to them. A secret that is hidden behind a home off a residential street or tucked beyond iron gates — each with a certain niche, unique design or special purpose. The Charleston Horticultural Society is giving guests the opportunity to experience ten private gardens in Olde Park and I’On neighborhoods during the 21st annual Fall Garden Tour.
“It’s a great way for average people to come and see private gardens that you don’t normally get to see,” said Claudia McNab, a landscape designer and the chairman of the Fall Garden Tour.
The self-guided tour on Nov. 6 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. presents four private gardens in Olde Park and six in I’On, plus the community garden in I’On. At each garden on the tour, knowledgeable CHS Hort trained docents will be available to answer questions and point out important details in each special garden.
Some of the private gardens featured on the tour are strictly maintained by the homeowner, while others are designs of landscape companies. Each garden on the tour highlights something different — one is maintained by a naturalist gardener who focuses on native plants, two gardens are on the river and there’s a mix of grand gardens and small gardens. Some gardeners are Lowcountry natives, while others are from different regions and learned to adapt to a different climate.
Olde Park resident Susan Marus designs and maintains her private garden that will be featured on the tour. Since moving to her home 20 years ago, she has transformed her ordinary backyard into a garden oasis that boasts 27 different varieties of ferns and several Japanese maple trees. She said her garden has changed a lot over the years, especially as more shade has come in from the towering oak trees.
“This is an evolution of borrowed ideas and knowledge that I gained,” said Marus, who is also a longtime CHS Hort member.
Marus has refined her green thumb by taking workshops and classes through CHS Hort, including the docent training class, which is the most in-depth course on the Lowcountry’s horticulture heritage. CHS Hort classes range from beginner gardeners to expert-level training.
Some aspects of Marus’ garden share a story — there’s a section of artificial turf underneath a swing so her grandkids can play and the Japanese maple trees started as a precious gift from a friend who is no longer around. Lucile MacLennan, a horticulturist in Charleston, died last year a few months after her 101st birthday. However, she left her legacy in private gardens across the Lowcountry, including Marus’. During garden tours, MacLennan saved eggshells from her morning breakfast and placed a small seedling in each shell to give guests, said Marus. Some of those special seedlings are now planted in Marus’ garden.
Just like all gardeners, Marus has had her fair share of trial and error, but a lot of gardening is learning on the job. A job that leaves her with dirt under her fingernails, but produces a nature haven steps away from her back door.
Each fall, CHS Hort highlights a different area of the Lowcountry for the Fall Garden Tour. Past tours included Hampton Park in downtown Charleston, Sullivan’s Island and Daniel Island. CHS Hort chose Olde Park and I’On for the tour because of the variety of gardens — Olde Park features larger lots with more yard space compared to I’On’s smaller landscapes.
Fall Garden Tour tickets are $50 for CHS Hort Members and $60 for non-members and may be purchased online at www.chashortsoc.org/hort-store/p/2022falltour. Wristbands and brochures will be available for pickup at the CHS Hort office at 46 Windermere Blvd. on Nov. 3 and 4 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. or at O’Quinn School at 761 S. Shelmore Blvd. on the day of the tour starting at 10:15 a.m.
Day of ticket sales will also be available at O’Quinn School from 10:15 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. There is parking available at O’Quinn and the walk to all gardens is two miles. Guests may also park at marked street parking in the neighborhoods if they do not wish to walk.
The tour is sponsored by local businesses including Community Table and William Means Real Estate in I’On Village, Moultrie News and App Springs Water.
CHS Hort has events, workshops, classes, plant sales and volunteer opportunities throughout the year. Stay up to date with CHS Hort by visiting www.chashortsoc.org.