To the south, it is carried in most of the South Carolina side of the Savannah market including , , and. On December 26, 2013, select programming from was added the channel. He had been with the channel since 1974. Both shows originate from a secondary studio at 2126 Charlie Hall Boulevard not the Sharpe studio. Loraine Rainee Evans hosted the popular children's program The Happy Raine Show. There are two ways to receive the South Carolina Channel: 1 Use an antenna and tune to the stations listed below.
South Carolina schools can access the South Carolina Channel via webstream on Web 1. Until 2013, the schedule consisted of additional syndicated programming some of which has moved to other stations as well as select programming from the main channel aired on 5. The station is carried on channel 9 in most parts of the market. It broadcasts a signal on channel 19 or 5 via from a transmitter in. The broadcast day begins with the , programs on the art of fine living, and is seen from midnight to 8 p. This is done by a transmitting tower that is placed in Awendaw, South Carolina.
It is working for the Lowcountry area. For a full schedule, visit. In 1997, the station moved to newly built studios on Charlie Hall Boulevard in the West Ashley section of Charleston. Greenville, for example, would be 29. Raycom took ownership of the station on April 1, 2008. The is being operated by its senior company since the 1980s. Jefferson-Pilot merged with the in 2006 with its broadcast properties assuming the new corporate name of.
The station also began airing a 7:30 p. These people then collaborated with the new standards of television in 1953. As of 2016, syndicated programs are no longer seen on the schedule. In 1991, this station began airing a one-hour broadcast weeknights at 6 which later became ninety minutes from 5 to 6:30 followed by in 1997. It is the only station in Charleston to keep its original network affiliation since sign-on. For most of the time since 1991, he has been teamed with Debi Chard. The station has often shared weather radars with fellow Raycom stations since the practice started after being purchased by Jefferson-Pilot.
It has the most news hosts in the state within an on aired day. It earned the title of being the second television station in South Carolina. In 2004, Jefferson-Pilot management effectively forced out Warren Peper who had been with the station since 1974 by offering him only a one-year extension of his contract with no renewal option. It was the first prime time show in South Carolina, in the early 90s, followed by Fox affiliate in Columbia which had a similar arrangement with affiliate , in that market, during the mid to late 90s. This resulted in a nightly prime time broadcast known as The Fox 24 News at 10 to debut. Hall was the first person seen on the station when it signed on in 1953, and worked there covering events including 's impact on Charleston in 1989 until his death in March 1997. In Georgia, it was once carried in the cities of and ,.
Prior to this, the national news aired at 7. It has spread its regional evening news production on weeknights from thirty minutes to two and a half hours. Bill Sharpe became an employee at the station in 1973 after a short time at and has been with the station for over 40 years, with the station naming the primary studio for him in 2013. This resulted in a greater elevated-quality production instead of ancient wisdom. Bill Sharpe became a member at the station in 1973. Carroll Godwin hosted a local daytime in the 1960s. While select cable services offer this channel, currently satellite services do not.
This also includes in ,. In the early 1980s, games were aired on the station. Ken Klyce was another popular news announcer. The sale was completed on January 2, 2019. In 2004, it added a thirty-minute newscast weekdays at 4 now totaling two hours of local broadcasts between 4:00 and 6:30.
Peper went to 's after a one-year non-compete agreement in the expired. To the north, it is carried in southern and counties. The 10 o'clock news is currently the second highest rated broadcast in the area. Owned by , the station maintains studios located in the section of Charleston. Crump kept the station until selling it to the in 1994. On October 3, 2013, in honor of Bill Sharpe's 40 years at the station, the studio was renamed the Bill Sharpe Studio. The station's studios were located on 485 East Bay Street on the peninsula.
After the station was sold to Jefferson-Pilot, Peper was a sideline reporter for the company's syndicated college football broadcasts. . The modified version of the television had the same two news hosts weeknights at 6:30 from the mid-1970s until 1991. The broadcasts feature reporters on the course. Between them, the four stations cover the eastern two-thirds of South Carolina. Jefferson-Pilot administration productively removes Warren Pepin 2004. It aired the from 1986 until 1990 and resumed the telecasts in 2004.