Q: My husband and I are both 50, and we make about $50,000 a year. We have a little bit of debt, and recently my mother-in-law moved in with us due to health issues. We’ve always gotten by, but now we’re struggling with the additional expense of having her with us. We love her, but we’re unsure what to do financially.
Communities In Schools of Greenville recently received $2,500 from the Greer State Bank Foundation.
This contribution will help students engage in the Greer community, develop real-world academic skills, and to serve others through volunteer projects.
The Chocolate Toad is expanding and the move is a bit of a homecoming for owner Sheila Springfield.
Now open at 224 Trade St., The Chocolate Toad occupies the former location of “Lunch & Such,” a restaurant owned by Springfield more than 14 years ago.
Q: I have two credit cards. One charges me an annual fee of $79 and the other a fee of $39. Should I cancel these and not worry about my credit score? I’d like to buy a house in the next two or three years.
The Greer Commission of Public Works (CPW) set a record for peak electric demand this June.
On the afternoon of June 18, CPW recorded a demand of 87.62 megawatts, surpassing the previous record (August, 2011) of 85.64 megawatts by 2.3 percent.
The Chocolate Toad opened at its new location Tuesday afternoon at 224 Trade St., celebrating with a ribbon cutting ceremony. The shop was previously located inside Stomping Grounds Coffee & Wine Bar.
Billy McCullough has been doing business in Greer for more than 57 years, venturing into endeavors such as shoes, used auto parts, used cars, auctions and self-storage.
Now, as owner of McCullough Properties, he is hoping to make his business life a little more personal.
Cott Beverages , U.S. subsidiary to Cott Corporation, one of the world's largest producers of beverages on behalf of retailers, brand owners and distributors, is expanding its existing Greenville County operations with the addition of a new warehouse and distribution center. The new facility represents a $10 million investment.
Q: I own a rental property that brings in enough to pay the taxes and insurance with a little left over. Recently, I found out that my tenant, who just signed a new two-year lease, is subleasing the property for the short term as a vacation site. This kind of thing happened once before and is prohibited in the agreement.
Q: Where should you save for large expenditures when you’re doing the Baby Steps?