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Five Surprising Southern Food Towns

Vault & Vator’s concealed location may be the surest sign of Greenville’s transformation into a true eat-and-drink destination—the owners, Joe and Darlene Clarke, were confident patrons wouldn’t balk at a bar squirreled away speakeasy-style in the West End. The cocktail cellar is just one of the assured additions to a downtown dining scene spurred by Soby’s, which introduced its refined Southern classics twenty years ago. Asheville’s White Duck Taco Shop and Biscuit Head have set up shop, while Charleston’s Husk and Fork & Plough—a butcher and luncheonette from High Cotton’s chef—are coming. Along Main Street, Ji-Roz makes Sunday mornings synonymous with saganaki and eggs, and Jianna whips up squid ink radiatori and other polished pasta. Best of all is the Anchorage, a West Greenville charmer showcasing the gentlest aspects of Blue Ridge cooking—mountain trout and butter beans are in good hands here. A food hall at the Commons aims to open next spring.

SmartAsset Names Greenville SC Among the 10 Best Places to Retire! – Greenville Journal

SmartAsset Names Greenville SC Among the 10 Best Places to Retire! – Greenville Journal

For the sixth consecutive year, New York financial technology company SmartAsset has named Greenville as one of its 10 Best Places to Retire in South Carolina. The study, also in its sixth year, explores the best places to retire nationwide and compiles lists for each state by exploring the quality of life for retirees in financial, medical care and social opportunities.
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Everybody’s Doing It: Downsizing Isn’t Just For Empty Nesters – Forbes

Everybody’s Doing It: Downsizing Isn’t Just For Empty Nesters – Forbes

Sheri Koones and her husband lived in a 6,800 square foot house in Greenwich, Conn., but then the kids moved out and their house was just too big. So they downsized. I spoke with Koones (also a Forbes.com contributor) about her new book Downsize: Living large in a small house (The Taunton Press, Oct. 2019) and her experience and those of others who have taken the plunge.
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Transformation of Hartness Estate into Hotel Hartness

Transformation of Hartness Estate into Hotel Hartness

Pat and Mary Lou Hartness are excited about what’s about to happen to their home. But they aren’t sure they can stand to watch. They gathered under a temporary canopy on their front lawn recently to unveil plans for what happens next to the house and rolling hills where they raised a family. Already underway is the 700-residence Hartness traditional neighborhood development nearby.
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