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Shrimp Trawlers

Shrimp Trawlers – Port Royal, South Carolina


South Carolina  |  SC Picture Project  |  Beaufort County Photos  |  Shrimp Trawlers

The town of Port Royal is strategically located near the mouth of the Beaufort River. It was the site of Spanish and French settlements dating from the 16th century, and played an important role in both the American Revolution and the Civil War.

Port Royal Shrimp Boats

Down At the Docks by Lamar Nix of Seabrook, 2007 © Do Not Use Without Written Consent

Photographer Lamar Nix says that “today diverse nautical vessels pass by, from sleek sailing ships to working, shrimp trawlers. The Port Royal docks are an especially alluring nautical landmark that is rich with visual treasures, both nautical and avian.”

Jerry W. Britt of Columbia, 2003 © Do Not Use Without Written Consent

Photographer Jerry Britt writes: “I stumbled across this beautiful scene on a business trip to Port Royal. I went to the dock hoping to find the restaurant adjacent to the dock open for lunch. Unfortunately, the restaurant wasn’t open but at least I got a great picture that symbolizes the Lowcountry area.”

Find out more about shrimping in SC – shrimping resources, articles, photos, and recipes.

Shrimp Trawlers Info


Address: 11th Street, Port Royal, SC 29935

Shrimp Trawlers Map



Shrimp Trawlers – Add Info and More Photos


The purpose of the South Carolina Picture Project is to celebrate the beauty of the Palmetto State and create a permanent digital repository for our cultural landmarks and natural landscapes. We invite you to add additional pictures (paintings, photos, etc) of Shrimp Trawlers, and we also invite you to add info, history, stories, and travel tips. Together, we hope to build one of the best and most loved SC resources in the world!


2 Comments about Shrimp Trawlers

David ChaplinNo Gravatar says:
August 27th, 2013 at 2:48 pm

Thanx to Mr. Nix for that great picture (2007), with the sun setting across the marsh. My father’s boat is the little blue one at the end of the dock, and I spent many years on it myself. The sun also set on my “Daddy”, Robert G. “Capt. Bobby” Chaplin on Feb 14th, 2012. I look at this and it reminds me not only of all the boats that passed through here, but also of the people. Daddy was one of three major producers of live crabs at this same dock, in the early 1960′s, when their boats were smaller, wooden, and home-made, and they pulled their crab pots by hand. In the commercial fishing business for over 50 years, he was a friend and mentor to many. He is much loved and sorely missed. David

nicholasNo Gravatar says:
September 13th, 2010 at 1:59 pm

This is a very beautiful place

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