Harry Frank Guggenheim purchased 16,000 acres in the Charleston Lowcountry – including Daniel Island and Cainhoy Plantation – in the 1930s and 1940s. The property was maintained under his careful land stewardship for hunting, farming, timbering, cattle ranching and most importantly, for family gatherings.
Over 20 years ago, the Cainhoy Peninsula (and the Plantation property) was annexed into the City of Charleston as an integral part of the city’s growth plan. The peninsula is a key connection – tying Mount Pleasant and Charleston together.
Family Ties: The Reincarnation of Cainhoy Plantation
"For Peter, knowing that thousands of new residents and visitors will one day be able to experience a place that has meant so much to (the Guggenheim) family over the years is an important consolation as they move forward with development plans."
-- Daniel Island News, May 2, 2018
Owners to Protect More Than Half of Cainhoy Plantation
"The owners of 9,000-acre Cainhoy Plantation plan to protect to about half the tract - nearly the size of the Charleston peninsula - from development. The property sits along Clements Ferry and Cainhoy roads between the Cooper and Wando rivers and will be one of the largest conserved tracts within city limits."
-- The Post & Courier, March 24, 2018
Tread Lightly on the Land
"The property’s evolution from a quiet recreational, hunting and timbering preserve to a large-scale master planned community is still in its very beginning stages. But much has been done in recent years to fine tune the plantation’s overall environmental plan, with preservation and conservation in mind."
-- The Daniel Island News, Nov. 15, 2017
Off the Beaten Path: Cainhoy Plantation Charts New Course
“Knowing new schools, growth in the Charleston region as a whole, and other infrastructure developments would bring new families seeking housing and services, the Lawson-Johnstons decided the time had come to develop their beloved property…. the family hopes to preserve much of the property’s character in its upcoming incarnation as one of the region’s largest and most innovative, conservation- and recreation-minded developments.”
-- The Daniel Island News, Nov. 2-8, 2017
Growth Reaches Cainhoy
The owners of one of the last large-scale, undeveloped sites in Charleston say they hope to transform the 9,000-acre private Cainhoy Plantation into a mixed-use community with public green space and a legacy of smart growth.
-- Charleston Regional Business Journal, Sept. 28, 2017
Stiles Signs Publix to Anchor New Mixed-Use Development in Charleston
"Fort Lauderdale, Fla.-based Stiles has signed Publix to anchor Point Hope Commons, a 90,000-square-foot shopping center located within Cainhoy Plantation, a mixed-use community under development in Charleston."
-- Real Estate Business Online, Sept. 2017
A Historic Day for the New Philip Simmons High School
“One by one, the seats in the massive, gleaming new Philip Simmons High School auditorium began to fill as the community came together on Sunday, Aug. 13 to celebrate the dedication of the first public high school on the Cainhoy Peninsula in more than 20 years.”
-- Daniel Island News, Aug. 16, 2017
New Schools On the Way for Cainhoy Peninsula
“With still more families moving to Daniel Island and development coming along Clements Ferry Road, the new school year in the fall will mark the opening of a new school on the Cainhoy Peninsula to relieve that pressure and prepare for the future.”
-- Moultrie News, June 8, 2016
© 2018 | Cainhoy Plantation