Historic Abbeville County
Abbeville News
You can now view Ordinances on line; check out the County Council page for web site.

Abbeville County has released an Informational DVD highlighting our County History and Resources.  We invite you to view this informative documentary by CLICKING HERE or selecting the "View County Video" link located on the bottom right corner of the home page.  Enjoy!


SERVE YOUR COMMUNITY!  Check out the Boards & Commissions positions available.


Find our Online Forms by
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County Council will meet the 2nd Monday of each month during 2015 at 7:30 p.m. County Administrative Complex at 901 W. Greenwood Street.  Check Calendar for these and additional meetings.


The Abbeville County Emergency Management Agency is beginning the process of updating the Natural Hazard Mitigation Plan for the county. This plan is a blueprint for reducing property damage and saving lives from the effects of future natural disasters. This plan is also required in order for Abbeville County and the municipalities to receive certain types of state and federal disaster relief funds after disasters occur.” There will be an initial meeting for the update of this plan on November 5th at 10:00 am at the Abbeville County Administrative Complex (Conference Room A). You are invited to attend this meeting and actively participate in the planning process. Adoption of the plan will mean that the county is eligible to apply for certain disaster mitigation funds. If you plan on attending please RSVP with an email response to wblackwell@abbevillecountysc.com.
Welcome to Historic Abbeville County
Historic Abbeville County South Carolina is rich in history and rich in natural resources.

Abbeville County is 508 square miles and encompasses the natural resources of Calhoun Falls State Park and Marina, Richard Russell Dam, and Sumter National Forest. Historically Abbeville County includes the Abbeville Opera House and historic district, the Burk-Stark Mansion circa 1841, and Erskine College located in the town of Due West.

Founded in 1785, Abbeville County is the “Birthplace and Deathbed of the Confederacy” and claims John C. Calhoun as a native son. Abbeville County: A Great Place to Live.

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2007 Abbeville County

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