A Resource For Planning A Local Cash Mob

Read The Cash Mob Story

Just in case you still haven't heard about this recent phenomena that's called "Cash Mob" ...here's the scoop. It's been a long time since something this simple and yet so powerful has been able to explode in neighborhoods all across the land. It is reviving the community spirit of yester-year and bringing people together in a way that only our grandparents can remember.  READ MORE...

 

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When Planning Your Event, Here's A List Of Local Newspapers You Can Contact For Help In Promoting Your Cash Mob...Just Click On The Newspaper Name

South Carolina Facts and Trivia That You Can Use On Twitter & Facebook When Promoting Your Cash Mob

  1. Campbell's Covered Bridge built in 1909, is the only remaining covered bridge in South Carolina. Off Hwy 14 near Gowensville.
  2. The salamander was given the honor of official state amphibian.
  3. The walls of the American fort on Sullivan Island, in Charleston Harbor, were made of spongy Palmetto logs. This was helpful in protecting the fort because the British cannonballs bounced off the logs.
  4. The City of Myrtle Beach is in the center of the Grand Strand, a 60-mile crescent of beach on the South Carolina coast. In the last 25 years, Myrtle Beach has developed into the premier resort destination on the East Coast.
  5. South Carolina entered the Union on May 23, 1788 and became the 8th state.
  6. David Robert Coker (1870-1938) conducted his early crop-improvement experiments on the family plantation in Hartsville. Beginning with 30 experimental cotton selections and methodically applying the latest techniques in the scientific breeding of crops, the work of Coker Experimental Farms played a great role in the agricultural revolution in the South.
  7. The state dance of South Carolina is the Shag!
  8. The first battle of the Civil War took place at Fort Sumter.
  9. South Carolina is the nation's leading peach producer and shipper east of the Mississippi River.
  10. Before being known as the Palmetto State, South Carolina was known as, and had emblazoned on their license plates, the Iodine State.
  11. The only major league baseball player to wear the name of his hometown on his uniform was pitcher Bill Voiselle. He wore number 96.
  12. The Thoroughbred Racing Hall of Fame features champion thoroughbred flat racers and steeplechase horses trained in Aiken.
  13. The Black River Swamp Preserve is located near Andrews. This slow-moving river is characterized by high concentrations of organic carbon, which accounts for the tea-colored water and gives rise to the diverse habitats in its widespread floodplain.
  14. Batesburg-Leesville is home to the annual South Carolina Poultry Festival held in early May.
  15. South Carolina's smallest county is McCormick at 360 square miles while the largest county is Horry at 1,134 square miles
  16. A noble Catawba Indian who befriended early Camden settlers, King Haiglar is often called "The Patron Saint of Camden." Today, he reigns over Camden in the form of a life-sized weather vane which graces the tower of what once was the circa-1886 Opera House.
  17. Chapin is known as the Capital of Lake Murray.
  18. Sumter has the largest Gingko farm in the world.
  19. Stretching 60 miles from Little River to Georgetown, South Carolina's Grand Strand is one of the most popular tourist destinations in the United States.
  20. The Stumphouse Mountain Tunnel was started in 1856 by a railroad company and is bored for more than a mile into the granite heart of fabled Stumphouse Mountain. The coming of the Civil War in 1859 ended the work on the project. Some years ago, Clemson University made Blue Mold Cheese in the tunnel successfully for the first time in the South.
  21. Click for more information...HERE