Senate Candidates for South Carolina Senator Election Race

Republican Presidential Primary - February 20, 2016
Democratic Presidential Primary - February 27, 2016

Election Day: November 8, 2016

Primary - June 14, 2016
Primary Runoff - June 28, 2016

South Carolina Senatorial Candidates 2016

South Carolina Senator Candidates
South Carolina Senator Candidates

Primary: June 10, 2016

South Carolina Senate Race for Election 2016

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South Carolina Senate Candidates - Announced, Potential, and Rumored Senatorial Candidates

Republican and Democrat Candidates for South Carolina Senate Primary Election 2016

Tim Scott (R)
Brandon Armstrong (R)
Joyce Dickerson (D)
Tom Wells (God Party)

Candidates for Congress 2016

South Carolina Congress Candidates
South Carolina Congressional Candidates

A list of South Carolina Candidates for Congress are listed below by congressional district.

District 1:
Mark Sanford (R)
Jenny Horne (R)
Dimitri Cherny (D)

District 2:
A.G. "Joe" Wilson (R)

District 3:
Jeff Duncan (R)

District 4:
Trey Gowdy (R)
Paton Blough (Independent)

District 5:
Mick Mulvaney (R)

District 6:
Jim Clyburn (D)
Ben Garves (D)

District 7:
Tom Rice (R)
Mal Hyman (D)

South Carolina Christian Voting Guide

History of South Carolina. Information that every South Carolina Election Candidates for US Senate Should Know:

The climate of South Carolina is a humid subtropical climate in some of the lower elevations, primarily in the southwestern portion of the state, along with parts of the Eastern Panhandle east of the Appalachians with hot, humid summers and milder winters. The rest of the state generally has a humid continental climate with warm to hot, humid summers and cool to cold winters, increasing in severity with elevation. Some southern highland areas also have a mountain temperate climate where winter temperatures are more moderate and summer temperatures are somewhat cooler. However, the weather is subject in all parts of the state to change. The hardiness zones range from zone 5b in the central Appalachian mountains to zone 7a in the warmest parts of the lowest elevations. In the Eastern Panhandle and the Ohio River Valley, temperatures are warm enough to see and grow subtropical plants such as Southern magnolia, Crepe Myrtle, Albizia julibrissin, American Sweetgum and even the occasional needle palm and sabal minor. These plants do not thrive as well in other parts of the state. The Eastern prickly pear grows well in many portions of the state.

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Christian Citizens