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Plumbers in Sullivan's Island, SC

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Latest News in Sullivan's Island, SC

Sullivan's Island polar plungers raise nearly $17,000 for Special Olympics

SULLIVAN'S ISLAND, S.C. (WCIV) — People across the nation made a splash along the coast this new year.Here in the Lowcountry, Dunleavy's Pub on Sullivan's Island hosted its 29th annual New Year's Day Polar Plunge. Plungers dove into 2024 and in the process, helped raise nearly $17,000 for South Carolina Special Olympics.Read more: Murray-mania: Bill Murray...

SULLIVAN'S ISLAND, S.C. (WCIV) — People across the nation made a splash along the coast this new year.

Here in the Lowcountry, Dunleavy's Pub on Sullivan's Island hosted its 29th annual New Year's Day Polar Plunge. Plungers dove into 2024 and in the process, helped raise nearly $17,000 for South Carolina Special Olympics.

Read more: Murray-mania: Bill Murray look-alikes dive into Folly Beach for annual polar plunge

"This is one of my favorite parts," Special Olympics athlete Kylie MacFarland said. "I mean, everybody's donating, everybody's helping out and, and Sue's been here all helping out, so it's been a great day today."

It was a cold way to ring in the new year, all with a special cause in mind. The streets of Sullivan's Island were packed with polar plungers ready to make that big splash.

"It was like I expected," Emma Grace Funderburk said. "Very cold, but then once I got further out and just the longer I stayed in there, the better it got."

Dunleavy's Pub has been pairing with Special Olympics South Carolina since 2003. All fundraising from the annual New Year's Day event goes directly to the organization, allowing them to support the state's over 30,000 athletes.

Here in the Lowcountry, Dunleavy's Pub on Sullivan's Island hosted its 29th annual New Year's Day Polar Plunge. (WCIV)

"It goes directly for athletes like Kylie to participate, to pay for their uniforms, to pay for their transportation, their lodging, facilities, everything that goes on for them," Executive Director for Special Olympics South Carolina Sue Maner said.

The group sold t-shirts and hats, or people could choose to sponsor athletes ahead of their upcoming seasons.

For some locals, this Sullivan's Island Polar Plunge is a tradition they can't pass up.

Read more: MPPD's Polar Plunge scheduled for Feb. 18 at the Windjammer

"My husband and I think this was year 15 and this was our girls first time," Cameron Liebetrau said.

For others, 2024 was year one, but most likely, not the last time they hit the beach on the first of the year.

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"This was a good start," Jason Phillips said. "Doing something we hadn't ever done and them getting ready to go back to school, so you know, what better way to do it."

Brrrr! 3 Charleston-area polar plunges to attend New Year’s Day

FOLLY BEACH, S.C. (WCBD) – It’s a popular tradition that many participate in right here along the South Carolina coast – braving the cold ocean temperatures for a quick dip (and we mean quick) to welcome the new year.One of the first polar bear plunges dates back to the early 1900s when the L Street Brownies in Boston took the plunge into the icy cold Dorchester Bay in 1904. The club has been celebrating the new year with a plunge ever since, according to ...

FOLLY BEACH, S.C. (WCBD) – It’s a popular tradition that many participate in right here along the South Carolina coast – braving the cold ocean temperatures for a quick dip (and we mean quick) to welcome the new year.

One of the first polar bear plunges dates back to the early 1900s when the L Street Brownies in Boston took the plunge into the icy cold Dorchester Bay in 1904. The club has been celebrating the new year with a plunge ever since, according to NationalToday.com.

While many take the dip for fun, some plunge into freezing waters to raise funds for charities. It’s also believed the dips boost the immune system, activate endorphins, and reduce stress.

Dunleavy’s Pub on Sullivan’s Island organizes its polar bear plunge each year in support of Special Olympics of South Carolina. The organization provides year-round sports training and athletic competition in myriad Olympic-type sports for children and adults with intellectual disabilities.

Plungers will gather on the beach for the pub’s 29th annual polar plunge at 2:00 p.m. on New Year’s Day. Dunleavy’s Pub is located at 2213 Middle Street on Sullivans Island.

Over on Seabrook Island, plungers will gather for the town’s polar bear plunge at North Beach near Boardwalk 1 at 10:30 a.m. Attendees can then warm up near a bonfire while sipping on some hot chocolate.

Finally, Folly Beach will host its 10th annual Bill Murray Look-a-like Polar Plunge on the beach New Year’s Day. Hundreds of people attend the Polar Plunge each year, many of whom come dressed as their favorite Bill Murray characters.

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There is a costume contest that starts at 12:30 p.m., and the plunge takes place at 1:30 p.m. beachside at the Tides Hotel.

Ocean temperatures are currently at about 56 degrees in Charleston Harbor. The temperature along the beaches is expected to be around 58 degrees under a mostly sunny sky on Jan. 1

Sullivan’s Island saved 100 Palmetto trees from being axed. They are again at risk.

Middle Street on Sullivan’s Island could look sparse in the new year. Sixteen miles of streets and roadways on the barrier island are part of Dominion Energy’s routine tree-trimming project at the start of 2024.Dominion Energy has contracted with Xylem Tree Experts to trim limbs that are within unsafe proximity to power lines, beginning Jan. 2. Work will begin near Fort Moultrie, and crews will make their way toward Breach Inlet over an eight- to 10-week period.The 16-mile collection of streets and roads on Sullivan...

Middle Street on Sullivan’s Island could look sparse in the new year. Sixteen miles of streets and roadways on the barrier island are part of Dominion Energy’s routine tree-trimming project at the start of 2024.

Dominion Energy has contracted with Xylem Tree Experts to trim limbs that are within unsafe proximity to power lines, beginning Jan. 2. Work will begin near Fort Moultrie, and crews will make their way toward Breach Inlet over an eight- to 10-week period.

The 16-mile collection of streets and roads on Sullivan’s Island is part of a larger trimming effort that spans 87 miles and includes portions of Mount Pleasant, Isle of Palms and Goat Island.

Each time a trimming project is announced, feedback and concern from residents is expected — particularly when the removal of palmetto trees is a possibility.

SC Climate and Environment News

Sullivan’s Island is no stranger to this: the power utility had plans to remove over 200 palmetto trees on the island in 2020, but paused the effort following a meeting with the town’s mayor, Patrick O’Neil.

“We certainly understand the passion surrounding trees in the Lowcountry; we work and live here, too,” said Dominion Energy spokesman Paul Fischer. “These are our communities, as well, and we understand that, but safeguarding overhead electric lines is critical to keeping the lights on for all the customers we serve.”

About 100 palmetto trees were not cut down as a result of that meeting and continued to grow, O’Neil said. This time around, Sullivan’s Island may not get so lucky.

“We got a stay of execution for about 100 or so of them that were not definitely intruding on the required space that power lines have around them,” O’Neil said. “I’m assuming a large number of them will have to go this time, unfortunately. But you know, we’ve made it clear to them that we hope they won’t do anything more than is absolutely necessary.”

Fischer said there are currently no palmetto trees specifically targeted for removal, but the trees that pose a risk to overhead lines soon will be identified. Trees needing removal will be marked with spray paint at the base, Mark Branham, Dominion Energy forester, said during a presentation to Sullivan’s Island Town Council on Dec. 19.

“Palms are a big safety and reliability concern for us,” Branham said.

Councilmembers had concerns about how the island will look following the Jan. 2 trimming.

“To say … it was jarring and really upsetting to everyone on this island the last time this happened is an understatement,” Councilwoman Jody Latham said.

Fischer said the five-year trimming projects allow the utility to respond more quickly to power outages during weather events, like hurricanes or the recent nor’easter on Dec. 17. Towns and cities experience fewer outages following tree trimmings, Fischer said.

Many of the outages reported on Sullivan’s Island since 2019 have been momentary outages, lasting less than five minutes, Branham said. There have been three sustained outages lasting longer than five minutes over the last four years.

During the trimmings, crews remove branches that are growing toward power lines and leave branches that are growing away from the lines. Called target pruning, or directional pruning, the process accounts for anticipated growth and is less harmful to the health of the tree than “rounding over” the tree, or laterally cutting the top of the tree. Palmetto trees cannot be directionally pruned because of the way the fronds grow.

Immediately after the trimming, the appearance of trees can be shocking.

“While it can look different immediately following a cycle, we know based on our history and our need to return every five years that those canopies fill back in rather quickly in the Lowcountry, particularly with our approximately 300 days of a growing season,” Fischer said.

Sullivan's Island cleanup continues weeks since Nor'easter storm

CHARLESTON COUNTY, S.C. (WCIV) — It's day six of beach clean up, and crews continue loading trucks to remove sea debris that washed up along Sullivan's Island.The cleanup is a product of the winter storms that rolled through the Lowcountry on Dec. 16, bringing near-record rainfall and flooding."Implications on Sullivan's Island were a lot of dead marsh grass," Andy Benke, a town administrator, said. "It washed up all over Sullivan's Island, both on the front side and the back side as well."A rid...

CHARLESTON COUNTY, S.C. (WCIV) — It's day six of beach clean up, and crews continue loading trucks to remove sea debris that washed up along Sullivan's Island.

The cleanup is a product of the winter storms that rolled through the Lowcountry on Dec. 16, bringing near-record rainfall and flooding.

"Implications on Sullivan's Island were a lot of dead marsh grass," Andy Benke, a town administrator, said. "It washed up all over Sullivan's Island, both on the front side and the back side as well."

A ride along the shoreline shows leftover dune debris washed away due to high tides.

Sullivan's Island cleanup continues weeks since Nor'easter storm (WCIV)

Read more: "Nor'easter causes 4th-highest tide level at Charleston Harbor; record rainfall at airport."

"The beach is a very dynamic environment," Benke said. "The sand comes and goes, and occasionally weather events cause a loss of sand or a loss of dunes."

That's where crews came through to manage the mess nature made.

"This dead marsh grass is very loose," Benke said. "It piles up as maybe as much as a foot deep, and what we don't know is what's underneath it. There could be broken bottles, [and] boards with nails -- we don't want anybody to get hurt."

Crews are also working to move that grass out of drains.

Read more: "Edisto Beach feels impact of Sunday Nor'easter."

"This same marsh grass will eventually find its way into the stormwater collection system and make it hard to drain rainwater off Sullivan's Island," Benke said. "We want to get it cleaned up to make it safe and also keep the stormwater system working as best we can."

All this while still preparing for the eventual New Year celebration on the weekend.

"The Polar Bear swim on New Year's Day is an effort to raise money for Special Olympics, and there can be as many as 4,000 people out on the beach," Benke said. "They're all walking around barefoot, and we just don't want anybody to step on the material and possibly hurt themselves."

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Leaders said the cleanup process can take up to four more days.

The Best Small Town Getaway In South Carolina: Best Things To Do In Sullivan's Island

Visiting South Carolina is like stepping into a welcomed tapestry of history, natural beauty, and warm hospitality. From the charming cobblestone streets of Charleston to the breathtaking vistas of the Blue Ridge Mountains, this vibrant state offers many experiences for every type of traveler. With its vibrant cities, quaint towns, and welcoming locals, South Carolina invites visitors to embrace its Southern charm and create memories that will last a lifetime. With a state with as much diversity and offerings as South Carolina, it’s no...

Visiting South Carolina is like stepping into a welcomed tapestry of history, natural beauty, and warm hospitality. From the charming cobblestone streets of Charleston to the breathtaking vistas of the Blue Ridge Mountains, this vibrant state offers many experiences for every type of traveler. With its vibrant cities, quaint towns, and welcoming locals, South Carolina invites visitors to embrace its Southern charm and create memories that will last a lifetime. With a state with as much diversity and offerings as South Carolina, it’s no wonder we’ve chosen one of its small towns to feature in our Small Town Getaways series. Are you ready to explore all of the things to do in Sullivan’s Island?

Sullivan’s Island, South Carolina, is a quaint barrier island at the entrance of the Charleston Harbor with just shy of 2,000 residents. There is such a refreshing variety of things to do, you’ll never have a dull moment. Originally named O’Sullivan’s Island, this captivating destination harmoniously blends the rich heritage of the South with the idyllic charm of a coastal getaway. As soon as you step foot onto these shores, you’ll be captivated by the beauty and serene nature that encapsulates the island.

Do you love visiting and learning all about America’s small towns? Take our interactive quiz to discover which Small Town Getaway you should take this year.

Table of Contents

Is Sullivan’s Island Worth Visiting?

Absolutely! Sullivan’s Island is definitely worth visiting for its unique blend of natural beauty, rich history, and relaxed coastal vibes. Once you figure out what to do on Sullivan’s Island, there will never be a dull moment.

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How To Get To Sullivan’s Islan

Getting Around Sullivan’s Islan

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Best Time To Visit Sullivan’s Island

While the best time of year to visit Sullivan’s Island depends on personal preference, we’re here as your premier Sullivan’s Island travel guide to help you choose what season is best for you. No matter the season, activities in Sullivan’s Island are aplenty, so let’s get to it!

Where To Stay In Sullivan’s Island

Whether you’re seeking beachfront properties with stunning views or a quaint getaway with a touch of Southern hospitality, Sullivan’s Island has options to cater to various tastes. As far as Sullivan’s Island attractions go, sometimes it’s the accommodations that take the cake. What’s unique about choosing where to stay when on Sullivan’s Island is that there will be minimal if any, hotel or motel options. Your best bet is finding a charming home-away-from-home through VRBO.

Day One – A Few Local Favorites

Whether you’re taking a day trip to Sullivan’s Island or staying a weekend, we’ve come up with the best itinerary for you to consider. From finding out “what is Sullivan’s Island known for?” to exploring the beauty of the downtown Sullivan’s Island area, we have two full days of fun, sun, and delicious eats.

Day Two – Exploring The Coast

Visiting Sullivan’s Island, South Carolina is an experience of a lifetime. From sun-soaked days on the shore to immersing yourself in the island’s unique heritage, this small town offers a memorable coastal getaway for all who venture its way. Whether you’re strolling along its pristine beaches, exploring its historic landmarks like Fort Moultrie, or indulging in the local cuisine, the island offers a delightful escape from day-to-day life.

Also, you can keep learning about Sullivan’s Island courtesy of The Charleston Life’s YouTube video:

Are you ready to plan a day trip to Sullivan Island, South Carolina? Do you have your own list of things to do on Sullivan’s Island that you want to share with fellow travelers? Sound off in the comments section! Or if you want to keep learning about the best Small Town Getaways across the country, we have so many more for you to consider visiting.

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