Welcome to Daufuskie IslandDaufuskie Island offers a glimpse of what other sea islands were like before bridges and causeways opened them to development. Most native residents of Daufuskie Island are decendants of freed slaves, who have made their living oystering and fishing for decades. The subject of Pat Conroy's novel, The Water Is Wide, Daufuskie Island has a timeless quality and is still accessible only by boat.
Daufuskie Island Ferry
Let the Official Daufuskie Island Ferry Take You There! The Daufuskie Island Ferry provides ferry transportation between the Hilton Head Island area and Daufuskie Island. 35 Fording...
At Tour Daufuskie, we pride ourselves at being experts of Daufuskie from both historic and ecological points of views. Our guided history, eco-kayak, and stand-up paddle boarding...
Daufuskie Rental Group
Daufuskie Rental Group offers premier vacation homes on Daufuskie Island, South Carolina. We are proud of our beautiful and well-equipped houses, cottages, and villas, most of which...
Discover the hidden treasures of Daufuskie Island as you tour the island, by golf cart, with an interpretive historian from Outside Daufuskie. The sights are memorable, the...
The Allure of Haig Point! Haig Point is located on the northeast end of Daufuskie Island. The island is one of the southernmost sea islands in South...
Iron Fish Art Gallery
The Iron Fish Art Gallery (est. 2001) is not just a coastal decor gift shop, it is coastal art gallery online which exclusively represents CHASE ALLEN coastal...
“ Situated along a dirt road deep in Daufuskie’s maritime forest, Chase Allen’s shop, The Iron Fish Gallery & Studio, is a treasured local landmark. Visitors... ”No photo
The Iron FishCoastal Sculptures
“ Your first stop on Daufuskie Island is Freeport Marina. Once off the boat you will notice beautifully landscaped grounds. A crushed oyster shell lane leads... ”No photo
Freeport MarinaHistoric Daufuskie Island
“ The development of First Union African Baptist Church, now listed as an historical landmark, began in 1879 when John I. Stoddard divided the Mary Field... ”No photo
Historic Churchhistorical landmark