Create-A-Keepsake opened on Front Street, Georgetown, S.C. in December 2003. The idea for the shop came
from finding boxes of things my parents had saved and more importantly, what was not saved. There was no one to ask
the many questions that come up after the passing of a loved one. I needed to find a way to provide items that would be
kept as a family keepsake. The children's personalized books led to the music CD's personalized. From there evolved
family memory books for Mom's, Dad's, and Grandparents. We carry books for brides to start recording their anniversary
memories. Baby books and School Memory Books for children. A Family Recipe Book for all those foods we never want
to forget that only "your" family can make.
Special items that are not found in every shop include personalized barbeque platters, birthday plates, collegiate
ceramics. We have a line of specialty baby gifts, christening bibs, a suitcase to take to Grandma's, a photo a month first
year photo frame and too many other items to mention.
We have added many gift items, educational toys, Webkinz and the ever popular Croc shoes.
The newest addition to our business is Stationery and Invitations. We print many types of invitations, announcements
and stationery on site including Kate Parker Papers, Odd Balls, Checkerboard and of course, we have many catalogs from
the wedding specialists at Carlson Craft and Birchcraft.
We have recently relocated to CANTON, GEORGIA. We still carry the same lines and can easily ship whatever you need.
Just give us a call at (678) 350-8150 or email us at: [email protected]
We look forward to hearing from you and continuing to serve you.
Front Street in Historic Seaport Georgetown, South Carolina, is
the downtown shopping area. Tourist and locals alike can find an
eclectic mix of shops and restaurants to suit everyone's taste.
The Georgetown Light House can
only be viewed by boat and there
are several tour companies taking
visitors daily to the lighthouse.
We are proud of our waterfront and its
history. A beautiful harborwalk was built
to allow visitors to stroll and enjoy
"OUTSIDE ONLINE" states in its web page---
IT'S A TOSS UP trying to decide which is more astonishingly preserved: the downtown of South Carolina's third-oldest municipality,
bordered by the Sampit River, shaded by live oaks, and riddled with dozens of pre-Revolution buildings; the southern hospitality
of the well-established families who live here; or the unspoiled natural riches nearby.
OUTDOORS: Five meandering rivers drain into Winyah Bay, providing weeks' worth of canoeing or kayaking alongside alligators,
egrets, and the remains of 18th-century rice plantations. And to the southwest, Francis Marion National Forest offers a quarter-
million acres of lakes, rivers, and low country, threaded by the 42-mile Swamp Fox–Palmetto Hiking Trail and 40 miles of
doubletrack on the Wambaw Cycle Trail.
REAL ESTATE: Colonials—some built before 1800—in the laid-back historic district start at $170,000 . Newer homes in outlying
neighborhoods can run from $250,000.00 to $1,000,000.00 plus (for a gorgeous spread along the riverbank).
HANGOUTS: Harbor House, a three-story Georgian bed-and-breakfast of 1700s vintage, affords a pelican's-eye view of the
shrimpers and sailors docked along the Sampit River . The DuPre House a popular B&B in the historic area, affords visitors a
taste of the old south. At the Thomas Cafe, a lunch counter on Front Street that opened in 1928, choose from Cajun omelets,
Vergies crawfish-cake sandwiches, and bread pudding with bourbon sauce ( and don't forget Vergies Cobbler and Key Lime Pie).
The Cafe is a locals favorite! Any visit to Georgetown would not be complete without a visit to the River Room Restaurant with
their famous shrimp and grits or the Rice Paddy Restaurant with too many specialties to mention. The Dogwood Restaurant
features many seafood items and The Old Fish House has a flavor all its own. If that's not enough, try Pannie's in the Fogel Mall for
a little taste of Italy. End your visit with something sweet - ice cream at Cold Rocks or Georgetown's famous pralines at Sweeties
New additions to Front Street are REVOLVE a trendy little restaurant with an International flair. Dwayne has a revolving evening
menu featuring Mexican, Thai, Japanese and an assortment of other food to temp you. The BROWN PELICAN restaurant in the 700
Block starts early with assorted coffees and beignets either indoors or out. Try the Gumbo or a PoBoy Sandwich for lunch and
now open Thursday-Saturday evening for dinner. They are both open on Sundays in the afternoon. The Buzzards Roost is an
interesting little place on the waterfront (the 700 Block). A selection of Hot Dogs, Sausages, Wraps and fresh seafood boils and
all your favorite beverages make for a fun visit. Entertainment on weekends and Sunday afternoons. In case you still want
something different - look for the purple door and walk up to The Humidor. This cigar bar has a nice selection of wine, beer,
coffee and lite food. Internet access and comfortable seating overlooking the waterfront are a favorite for locals and tourists. A
selection of cigars and cigarettes sets this little spot apart from the rest. They also feature entertainment on many weekends.
THINGS TO DO - We have 3 museums - The Rice Museum, The Georgetown County Museum and the Kaminski House Museum.
They tell the story of the rich history of this beautiful city. Miss Geraldine operates the Swamp Fox Tram through the city and she
might even sing for you! Miss Nell, a true southern lady, operates a walking history tour through the tree lined streets in the
historic area. There are ghost tours in the evenings as well. The Jolly Rover and The Plantation Tours are boat adventures -
some even go to the Georgetown Lighthouse and stop at an island for shelling and you might even see a Pirate! Take a walk on
the Harborwalk and stroll the many unique shops on Front Street - there's something for every taste and pocketbook.
Stop by the Georgetown County Chamber of Commerce Visitor Center on Front & Queen Street for information on all of these
There's so much to see and do in this small city - you'll need to spend at least a weekend!
Georgetown County, located between Myrtle Beach and Charleston, South Carolina, is steeped in tales of dynamic men and women
who once lived and prospered here. Though these men and women have now passed away, many of their spirits still remain. Rumor has
it that there are over a hundred ghosts in the area, making Georgetown County one of the nation's most haunted locations.
Ghost tours are also available in Georgetown by land and sea - stop by the Visitors Center on Front Street for information.
Traveling on Highway 17 through the City of Georgetown, you won't find us unless you turn off on St. James St., Broad St. or Front
Street!! It's worth the visit.
934 Laurelwood Court, Canton, Georgia 30115
Canton is a city located in Cherokee County, Georgia. As of the 2000 census, the city had a total population of 7,709. Canton is the
fastest growing city in Georgia and the 5th fastest growing city in the United States over 10,000 people with an estimated
population of 15,094 in 2004. The city is the county seat of Cherokee County.
As of the census of 2000, there are 7,709 people, 2,702 households, and 1,750 families residing in the city. The population density
is 208.7/km2 (540.5/mi2). There are 2,879 housing units at an average density of 78.0/km2 (201.8/mi2). The racial makeup of the city
is 77.97% White, 5.56% African American, 0.91% Native American, 0.61% Asian, 0.12% Pacific Islander, 12.87% from other races, and
1.96% from two or more races. 23.73% of the population are Hispanic or Latino of any race.
Canton, the county seat, was named after the city in China. Canton's founders attempted to establish silk production; the name,
however, is the only thing that survived the venture. The original name was Etowah as it is located on the banks of the Etowah
Lake Allatoona, a 12,010-acre lake, is the center of recreational activities in Cherokee County. The lake was built in 1950 and today
provides power for more than 2,000 homes in the area. It is best known for the many recreational opportunities it provides its
visitors. With more than 12,000 acres of water surface available, Allatoona is large enough to accommodate a variety of activities.
Some of the notable people who have called Cherokee County home include two state governors, Joseph E. Brown and Joseph M.
Brown, and two Rhodes Scholars, Dean Rusk and Eugene Booth. Rusk was the Secretary of State under Presidents Kennedy and
Johnson, and held that office for longer than any other person except Cordell Hull. The world famous golfer Bobby Jones, and
singer, writer and pianist, Lee Roy Abernathy, also hail from the county.