- The list below includes 28 free or cheap things to do in or near Yemassee, South Carolina, including 57 different types of inexpensive activities like Specialty Shops, Historic Districts, Religious Buildings and Parks.
- From Old Sheldon Church Ruins to Auldbrass Plantation, there are a variety of budget-friendly attractions in Yemassee and in nearby cities within 25 miles like Beaufort, Walterboro, Port Royal and St. Helena Island.
The Old Sheldon Church Ruins are the historic remains of one of the most lovely churches in the history of the American South. It was actually burned by the British in 1780 and then the new building was burned by Sherman's Army in 1865, leaving the current ruins.
Four generations have worked to make the products available at the Carolina Cider Company. The ciders available are all-natural and come in several different flavors which can be purchased with other homemade items like preserves, butter, snacks, and gift baskets.
Specializing in a natural training, PaperShell Stables provides personalized lessons for developing a bond between the visitor and their horse. The lessons consist of the horse and visitor working together to overcome obstacles.
In clement weather, cinemaphiles flock to the Highway 21 Drive-in Theater in Beaufort, South Carolina. Shows begin immediately after sunset. The theater reserves the right to cancel or postpone screenings in severely inclement weather.
South Carolina's Slave Relic Museum is committed to preserving and celebrating the rich culture of people from an African descent. The museum displays artifacts that were created by and used by enslaved Africans in the 1700's and 1800's.
At the Colleton Museum & Farmers Market, visitors can view a variety of historical artifacts, including photographs and models of the B-25 bomber. The location also has a gift shop which sells items that are related to the history and culture of the area.
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500 Hampton St., Walterboro, SC 29488 MoreLess Info
The Forde Doll & Doll House Collection features a collection of dolls that include miniatures from the United States, Germany, Japan, and Korea. The doll houses can be inspected in the Hampton House, a building that dates back to 1912.