Jan 15, 2014
Post and Courier
Angel Oak on the home stretch
Ever since the 34 acres of woods that surround the beloved Johns Island landmark were zoned for dense, multi-family development, “angels” have appeared: Tens of thousands joined Save the Angel Oak in advocating for keeping the area undeveloped.
Charleston City Paper
The Agenda: S.C.'s 'appalling' prisons; Jellyfish in them waters; ...
A plan to harvest tens of thousands of pounds of cannonball jellyfish , a popular item in Asian cuisine, off the coast of Seabrook Island is running up against friction from local environmental groups.
Young activist leads push to save Charleston's ancient oak
So Siegel got busy. She spent five years working to stop the project and protect land next to the famed Angel Oak on Johns Island south of Charleston.