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More of a Good Thing

More of a Good Thing – Charleston Style and Design

THREE YEARS AGO, Paula Moland opened The Red Dresser furniture consignment store in a cozy space on Mill Street in Mount Pleasant. Moland opened the store to indulge her passion for vintage and antique furniture, but the venture grew into something much more. Among other things, The Red Dresser became a social hub, a treasure trove for aesthetes with champagne tastes and mimosa budgets, and a haven for consignors looking for loving homes for family heirlooms. The store is also a go-to for designers looking to value-engineer a design plan or help clients unload things so they can start fresh.”

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Consigning Women

Consigning Women – Charleston Style & Design

“THIS IS A STORY ABOUT ONE of Charleston’s not-so-well-kept secrets: An antique and vintage furniture consignment shop called The Red Dresser. The Red Dresser opened two years ago on Mill Street in Mount Pleasant, tucked away in a cozy spot on Shem Creek.

The owner, Paula Moland, opened the store as a way to rotate through her formidable collection of eclectic vintage and antique furniture, and as a way to reconnect with life after the deaths of her husband and son. The store did so well that she recently opened a second location in West Ashley, opposite the Coburg Cow.”

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Treasures That Inspire

Treasures That Inspire – Charleston Style & Design

“One of the best things about Charleston is that there are so many magical places tucked away down side streets. The Red Dresser in Mount Pleasant is one of those places. This is a unique consignment shop with a focused aesthetic and a carefully curated selection that is more than a little fun to browse. The shop is located on Shem Creek just down the street from The Shelter Kitchen off Coleman Boulevard.

Proprietor and curator Paula Moland has always had a passion for vintage and antique furniture. When she tragically lost her husband and son in the same year, a friend suggested she open a furniture consignment store as a way to find joy in life again. Moland loved the idea, and the Red Dresser was born.

Much of the shop’s inventory comes from Old Village or downtown homes that are…”

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