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Situated on over 100 acres of land across from the Frances Marion National Forest is Awendaw Village. Just 41 single family homes will be built by Cline Homes on lots ranging from .5 to .8 acres, all of which back up to permanent green space that will never be developed. Choose from a selection of premium homes ranging from 2,500 to over 4,000 square feet, giving you and your family plenty of room and privacy at a price point you simply can’t find in Mt. Pleasant.
SOLD: Lot #2 / 1072 Reserve Lane ~ The Waterleaf ↓
This home has sold, but you can still see inside ~ click HERE!
AVAILABLE: Lot #4 / 1090 Reserve Lane ~ The Mulberry C ↓
AVAILABLE: Lot #6 / 1098 Reserve Lane ~ The Cottonwood A ↓
Click HERE for the virtual tour INSIDE this home!
Awendaw Village is located on Highway 17 North, a 1/2 mile north of the Sewee Outpost. It’s just 12 miles past Mount Pleasant’s Towne Centre and just 20 miles to downtown Charleston, so you won’t miss out on any of the restaurants, shopping, beaches and shows. On the other hand, if you’re looking for peace and tranquility, you’ll only have to go as far as your own backyard. Pull up a rocking chair, sip some sweet tea and take in the surroundings of Awendaw, Bulls Bay and the Francis Marion National Forest.
The Post & Courier says Awendaw is a vital part of the Lowcountry, calling it “a bit of bliss”…
History of Awendaw, SC
Awendaw was named by the Seewee Native American or “Sewee” tribe. It is also home to an oyster shell mound created by the Seewee Tribe. It is the northern most shell ring in a group that stretches south to the tip of Florida. Most of the mound is still intact. Awendaw was settled in 1696 as “Wappetaw” by settlers from Salem, Massachusetts who left after the Salem Witch Trials.
Located approximately 18 miles north of Charleston in Awendaw, the Sewee Shell Mound is a pre-Columbian Native-American historical site. It is accessed by a one-mile interpretative hiking trail in the Francis Marion National Forest. Although weathered by time and Hurricane Hugo in 1989, the shell rings are easily visible. They are believed to be an ancient trash pile of oyster shells discarded by early Native Americans hundreds, or even several thousand years ago, although some theories suggest the shell rings had ceremonial purposes.
Located adjacent to a preserved freshwater marsh, the site may be examined from a 120-foot-long National Forest Service boardwalk, which also features five interpretive stops. Directions and details are available at the nearby Sewee Visitor and Environmental Education Center in Awendaw.
Awendaw Village combines the amenities of suburban living with a rural feel. This brand new neighborhood is situated on over 100 acres of land where only 41 homes will be built. Lots range from .5 to .8 acres, all backing up to protected woodlands that will never be developed. Located just .5 mile north of the Sewee Outpost, Awendaw Village is closer than you think! Choose from a selection of premium homes ranging from 2,500 to 4,000 + square feet at a price point you just won’t find in Mt. Pleasant.