More Videos

180 squirrels rehab in wildlife center because of Hurricane Irma 1:28

180 squirrels rehab in wildlife center because of Hurricane Irma

Why is a bodega opening on Main street in Columbia? 1:02

Why is a bodega opening on Main street in Columbia?

The case that haunts you: Dail Dinwiddie's disappearance 1:52

The case that haunts you: Dail Dinwiddie's disappearance

Parker White, USC celebrate comeback win 1:02

Parker White, USC celebrate comeback win

What Skip Holtz said after La Tech loss to South Carolina 7:53

What Skip Holtz said after La Tech loss to South Carolina

Muschamp breaks down what went right, wrong in 17-16 win over La Tech 2:28

Muschamp breaks down what went right, wrong in 17-16 win over La Tech

Tony Elliott talks Clemson offense, Travis Etienne 2:33

Tony Elliott talks Clemson offense, Travis Etienne

Henry McMaster: A governor from the past? 1:41

Henry McMaster: A governor from the past?

Deebo Samuel leads USC in Gamecock Walk 1:42

Deebo Samuel leads USC in Gamecock Walk

Why do SC teachers quit? Low pay isn't the only reason 2:29

Why do SC teachers quit? Low pay isn't the only reason

  • How to safely watch a solar eclipse

    Columbia is in the path of a total eclipse on Aug. 21. Here are tips for observing the event: Never look directly at the sun's rays. When watching a partial eclipse you must wear eclipse glasses at all times or use another indirect method if you want to face the sun. During a total eclipse when the moon completely obscures the sun, it is safe to look directly at the star -- but it's crucial that you know when to wear and not wear your glasses.

Columbia is in the path of a total eclipse on Aug. 21. Here are tips for observing the event: Never look directly at the sun's rays. When watching a partial eclipse you must wear eclipse glasses at all times or use another indirect method if you want to face the sun. During a total eclipse when the moon completely obscures the sun, it is safe to look directly at the star -- but it's crucial that you know when to wear and not wear your glasses. Posted by Susan Ardis NASA Goddard/YouTube
Columbia is in the path of a total eclipse on Aug. 21. Here are tips for observing the event: Never look directly at the sun's rays. When watching a partial eclipse you must wear eclipse glasses at all times or use another indirect method if you want to face the sun. During a total eclipse when the moon completely obscures the sun, it is safe to look directly at the star -- but it's crucial that you know when to wear and not wear your glasses. Posted by Susan Ardis NASA Goddard/YouTube

South Carolina 2017 solar eclipse guide

August 15, 2017 10:16 PM