One of the unfortunate realities about driving and owning cars in the Lowcountry is that you will probably have to deal with some form of body damage at some point. Whether your driver-side door gets dinged in a parking lot or you back into a light pole, accidents happen. The good news? Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration is here to help with all of your body shop needs.
Unlike many fly-by-night collision repair companies, our auto body shop in cityname, state has served hardworking people for years. We make it a point to only employ the most experienced, highly-trained auto body technicians available, so you have peace of mind that we'll get the job done right. In fact, our mechanics have more than 60 years of combined experience. There is no collision repair job that we haven't handled - from minor bumps and scratches to complex repairs stemming from multi-car accidents.
At Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration, we are committed to providing our customers with the highest-quality body shop services at the most reasonable prices in town. We believe that everyone deserves to have their car or truck repaired when they need it the most. After all, our vehicles are crucial to daily life. We need them to live, work and play. We use them for just about every activity we enjoy, from taking the kids to soccer practice to hitting the gym on a Saturday morning. That's why we work with just about every car insurance company out there to ensure that our loyal customers have access to the best collision repair in South Carolina.
Customers choose Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration because they know we strive to exceed their expectations. At the end of the day, we want to do right by our customers with reliable body shop services, high-quality repair work, and helpful customer service. But that's not all. Our clients enjoy peace of mind with their collision repairs because we:
Provide Free Estimates: Drop by our shop or call our office to learn more about our free estimates. Once we understand the scope of your restoration needs, our team will get to work.
Offer 100% Guarantee: We have become a staple in our community because we guarantee our work 100%. If we missed the mark, made a mistake, or you're unhappy with our service, let us know. We'll make it right.
Specialize in Full-Service Repairs: Our collision mechanics make repairs on all vehicle makes and models, so you don't have to worry about whether we can service your car. As a full-service collision repair company in South Carolina, we help every step of the way, from the moment we meet until you leave our parking lot.
Love to Paint: Yes, you read that right. At Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration, we have a team of incredibly talented car painters to supplement our collision services. We offer various auto painting services, from minor paint jobs to full-scale custom paint projects.
Accept Car Insurance: As daily drivers and locals in South Carolina, we know that collision repairs can be pricey. Despite the cost, they are necessary for daily life. That's why we're happy to work with car insurance companies, so you can go where you need to go without stressing about safety.
Work Hard for You: At Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration, we try to keep it simple. You can rest easy knowing that there's no fine print, sleazy sales tactics, or lazy mechanics to worry about. When you pull into our parking lot, know that we prioritize good old-fashioned hard work and reliable service. No if's, and's, or but's.
According to recent statistics from the South Carolina Department of Public Safety, a new traffic accident happens every 3.7 minutes in South Carolina. That's a lot of car accidents in a short amount of time. Being involved in a car accident can be a traumatic experience, filled with complex insurance claims and complicated auto body repairs. At Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration, we know how stressful it can be to have your care restored to its pre-collision beauty. That's why we offer comprehensive, streamlined auto body services and unsurpassed car restoration quality.
With more than 60 years of combined body shop experience in South Carolina, our repair techs leave no stones unturned and never take shortcuts when repairing your vehicle. We're proud to say we only use the latest diagnostic techniques, equipment, and parts to get the job done right. That way, you can get back on the road quickly and safely.
A few of our most common auto body shop services include but are not limited to:
Studies show that about 50 percent of vehicles suffer some kind of frame damage in a car collision. Frame damage can occur easily, even in common situations involving minor fender benders. Often, frame damage is difficult to see and can go unnoticed by insurance adjusters. The unfortunate truth is that even minor frame damage can put you, your family, your friends, and your car at risk when driving. When it goes unnoticed, it can often spell disaster for everyday drivers who might think their car is fine to drive.
When your car's frame is bent, your alignment is usually off, too, causing you to swerve and veer while driving. At best, this scenario results in unnecessary wear on your tires and, at worst, results in a car wreck. The bottom line? You need to get your car's frame inspected by a team of professional collision repair experts, even if you've only been involved in a minor accident.
At Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration, we take a comprehensive approach to frame repair and alignment. Our highly-trained frame repair technicians use a multi-point process to diagnose and correct your frame problems by:
Chips and cracks are bad news for your car's windshield and don't just look bad - they can do serious damage when left unrepaired. Cracks and chips can quickly turn from a minor inconvenience to a safety hazard by impairing your vision. If your windshield crack is bad enough, you might even get pulled over by a police officer. Driving your vehicle with a large crack or even with an object embedded in it is a bad idea, but Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration is here to help.
Our windshield repair technicians have years of experience repairing car windows and windshields for many types of automobile glass, including side and rear windows. If you have been involved in a collision and need new glass, we can help facilitate that process and install a new windshield without you ever lifting a finger. New glass is usually needed with serious car wrecks, and it's always best to trust a professional auto body shop in cityname, state to get the job done. Our team uses the most modern glass and adhesives on the market, so you know your windshield and windows are high-quality and ready for the road.
Whether you have a chipped windshield or need all-new glass for your car, we're here to serve you.
Out car windshield and glass repairs include:
Any kind of item or stray piece of debris can dent your car. If you've been driving for at least a few years, chances are you've parked at a grocery store and, after shopping, returned to your car to see a big, unsightly dent. Whether they're due to inclement weather or rocks on the highway, dents cause noticeable damage that only gets worse with time. One of the most common dent repair solutions is paintless dent removal - a process that removes dents in your vehicle without removing any paint.
Paintless dent removal is great because it is not invasive and is a very efficient, cost-effective way to fix car dents before they get even worse. There are no fillers or sanding involved, making this option one of the quickest ways to remove dents. At Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration, our dent removal technicians use several tools to gently massage dents out of your car. When we're done, we'll smooth everything back into place, leaving your car looking like new.
To make matters even better, most paintless dent removal is supported by car insurance agencies, meaning you may not pay a cent out of pocket for our dent removal services.
At Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration, we are very passionate about classic car restoration and offer a wide range of restoration services in Charleston. We understand that no two classic car restoration projects are the same, which is why we offer a wide variety of services. We're talking mechanical upgrades, partial restorations, and full car restoration projects. If you have a repair, upgrade, or restoration plan in mind, chances are we can help you achieve your goals.
After we perform an initial inspection and provide you with a detailed estimate on the scope of work needed to restore your car, our seasoned technicians will get to work on your project.
Our full-scale classic car restoration process includes:
When was the last time you got compliments on your car's paint? If you loved your car's paint when it was brand new but hate what it looks like now, Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration can help you fall back in love with your vehicle. Whether your current paint job looks old and faded or you're craving a new color to show off, our paint technicians can deliver what you're looking for.
Between our advanced painting tools and uber-talented vehicle painting experts, our team can transform your car's aesthetic appeal, no matter the make and model. We can even fix dings and scratches in your paint while we're at it, so your car is shiny, smooth, and ready to turn heads.
We offer various auto painting services, from minor paint jobs to full-scale custom projects. We're happy to work with budgets of all sizes and can accommodate all of your painting needs, whether you want to paint a daily driver or a show car.
We recommend you call our office today, so we can get to know you a little better and understand what kind of paint job your car needs. We're happy to chat about cars and your paint job, even if you're just inquiring. After all, we're more than the best body shop in Charleston - we're enthusiasts, too.
If you're on the hunt for the highest-quality auto body repair services in South Carolina, backed by decades of experience, look no further than Lowcountry Paint Body & Restoration. We put our customer's needs first and strive to exceed expectations with every service we offer - all at a price you can afford. Swing by our body shop or contact our office today to discover why we're the Lowcountry's first choice in collision repair.(843) 996-4995
Like the Starship Enterprise of Star Trek fame, leading-edge Baptist associations throughout North America are boldly going where no association has gone before.Associations are exploring virtual galaxies, developing a missional focus with creative and diverse styles, morphing into new forms that do not fit traditional ways of thinking, and discovering wormholes in space that accelerate their movement.They are going on spiritual and strategic journeys that soar past the controversial issues captivating other dimensions of the d...
Like the Starship Enterprise of Star Trek fame, leading-edge Baptist associations throughout North America are boldly going where no association has gone before.
Associations are exploring virtual galaxies, developing a missional focus with creative and diverse styles, morphing into new forms that do not fit traditional ways of thinking, and discovering wormholes in space that accelerate their movement.
They are going on spiritual and strategic journeys that soar past the controversial issues captivating other dimensions of the denomination.
Yet at the same time, they are expressing support and loyalty for the overall Baptist movement.
Associations are autonomous. They choose to explore beyond current galaxies where other dimensions of the denomination may not travel. This makes them exciting and creative places to minister.
Baptist associations have a prime directive. In Star Trek the prime directive prohibited interference with the natural development of alien civilizations.
It was a moral value of their mission. They moved courageously into the future amid uncertainty and risk.
With Baptist associations the prime directive is to serve as a family of Great Commission congregations and to empower the full Kingdom potential of every congregation.
Not to interfere in congregations to remake them is only one way of fulfilling the Great Commission.
Associations help each congregation move in the direction of their full Kingdom potential in response to God’s calling. Congregations are empowered for their mission. They can collaborate with their family of congregations in fulfilling God’s mission locally and throughout various galaxies.
The first Baptist association in the South, Charleston Baptist Association, formed among four Baptist churches in the lowcountry of South Carolina in 1751.
In 1821 the first state convention, the South Carolina Baptist Convention, came into being, and the Southern Baptist Convention formed 24 years later in 1845.
With the leadership of Oliver Hart, pastor of First Baptist Church Charleston, a heroic step was taken to form the Charleston Association. Today, 271 years later, Charleston Association is still engaged in bold efforts to fulfill the Great Commission.
The city of Charleston, as well as the Baptist association, has a clear gospel history. Churches of multiple denominations also took bold steps to develop Christian efforts in the South. Many churches were formed and their historic facilities built in Charleston, so many that Charleston’s nickname is the Holy City.
Missions and education characterized the founding of Charleston Association.
Today, with Craig Tuck at the helm, they continually work to connect churches for Kingdom potential.
They boldly explore four virtual galaxies where they measure their progress: leaders strengthened, churches strengthened, churches multiplied and churches collaborated.
As they explore these galaxies, they keep in mind four values: collaboration, stewardship, multiplication and vitality.
Holy conversations often begin around tables where they build relationships, discover health, identify strengths and network people and congregations to leverage resources.
Charleston Association is not bounded in their missional engagements.
Along their journey they collaborate in an effort known as Mission Charleston. This brings together people, congregations, denominational organizations and marketplace organizations for missional engagement.
Just as the Starship Enterprise brought in Spock, a half Vulcan, as their science officer, so Mission Charleston brings together people with a common interest in Great Commission ministry. They represent different denominational traditions or marketplace settings.
Similar stories can be told about Baptist associations throughout North America.
It is important to note that this first association is still on a bold journey of missional exploration.
May an increasing number of associations boldly go where no Baptist association has gone before.
Editor’s Note — George Bullard spent 45 years in denominational ministry. He served on the staff of three associations, was a key staff person working with associations in two state conventions and served on the association missions division staff of the former Home Mission Board of the SBC. He retired in June 2022 as director of Columbia Metro Baptist Association in South Carolina. He has led strategic planning processes in more than 100 associations and has written extensively in this area. Bullard now serves as a strategic thinking mentor for Christian leaders through his ForthTelling Innovation ministry and a correspondent for The Baptist Paper. To request permission to republish this article, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Two local ocean-focused environmental organizations are teaming up to host a conference and in-person festival focused on climate change action.The Charleston hub of the Sustainable Ocean Alliance, an organization that promotes ocean conservation and the sustainable use of marine resources, partnered with the Lowcountry Marine Mammal Network, a nonprofit...
Two local ocean-focused environmental organizations are teaming up to host a conference and in-person festival focused on climate change action.
The Charleston hub of the Sustainable Ocean Alliance, an organization that promotes ocean conservation and the sustainable use of marine resources, partnered with the Lowcountry Marine Mammal Network, a nonprofit organization focused on protecting the dolphins, whales and seals that call South Carolina home.
This partnership created the Hope Summit. Organizers bill the event as a celebration of community action, stewardship and solutions focusing on the fight against climate change and biodiversity loss. The Hope Summit will have both a virtual conference that can be accessed online by registering for the event, as well as an in-person conservation festival hosted at Brewlab Charleston.
“This event is important because as we continue to grow as a community in Charleston, there are newcomers and locals who need to know the people who run the organizations that contribute to preservation and upkeep of our city,” said Tarah Gee, general manager of Brewlab. “This event is for everyone to come and meet and learn about these organizations that are available to them.”
The virtual conference will feature both experts and local stakeholders from the Southeast who will share their perspectives on climate change, conservation and the restoration of biodiversity.
The festival will take place at the Brewlab Charleston on September 24 from 12 p.m. to 4 p.m. At this family-friendly event, attendees can learn about the different local environmental organizations making an impact and how to get involved, be that by volunteering or through collaboration.
“The Hope Summit is for all of these organizations to gather in one place and be a resource to the community,” Gee said. “We look forward to hosting and hopefully gaining local volunteers who want to keep Charleston clean and beautiful.”
These organizations participating in the summit include: Lowcountry Marine Mammal Network, Sustainable Ocean Alliance, Charleston Moves, Birds of Prey, Oceana, Keep Charleston Beautiful, Turtle Survival Alliance, Charleston Waterkeeper, South Carolina Aquarium Conservation Team, Charleston Climate Coalition, Lowcountry Lowline, Sustainability Institute and Citadel Sustainability.
As part of the Hope Summit, Brewlab will be broadcasting the virtual presentations during this event. Brewlab is located at 2200 Heriot St. downtown. For more information, visit the Facebook event page or at the Lowcounty Marine Mammal Network website.
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Above: A South Carolina high school student participates in the South Carolina Apollo Next Giant Leap Student Challenge in 2019.NASA is awarding more than $1 million to the Virginia Space Grant Consortium for the NASA Space Grant Plant the Moon Challenge project. The proposal is one of four awards made nationally through...
Above: A South Carolina high school student participates in the South Carolina Apollo Next Giant Leap Student Challenge in 2019.
NASA is awarding more than $1 million to the Virginia Space Grant Consortium for the NASA Space Grant Plant the Moon Challenge project. The proposal is one of four awards made nationally through the NASA Space Grant KIDS funding opportunity which focuses on providing experiences for students to learn about NASA’s Artemis mission to return human explorers to the Moon and to Mars.
The Moon Challenge Project will significantly extend the reach of the Institute of Competition Science’s current international Plant the Moon Challenge in a six-state region that includes partnerships with the North Carolina, South Carolina, West Virginia, Florida and Puerto Rico Space Grant programs. Virginia Space Grant Consortium is serving as project lead.
The six state Consortium was inspired to propose this project based on previous experiences members had of engaging teachers in previous Plant the Moon Challenges. Cassandra Runyon, director of the South Carolina Space Grant Consortium housed at the College of Charleston, notes that this will be the third time that South Carolina students will participate in the challenge.
“We are very excited to be a part of broadening this engaging hands-on learning opportunity and to share the excitement of exploration and living and working in space with students from South Carolina,” Runyon says.
Plant the Moon Challenge (PTMC), developed by the Institute of Competition Sciences, is a teacher-led student global science experiment, learning activity and inspirational project-based learning challenge to see who can grow the best crops using lunar regolith simulant. Participating educators receive a PTMC Activity Kit for each team of about 10 students including lunar regolith simulant, a Project Guide and a pH meter. Student groups work together to design their plant growth experiments using the simulant. Experiment variables may include the plant growth setup structure, amount of water used and nutrients added to the regolith simulant. The grow period is eight weeks. For two weeks before the grow period, throughout the grow period, and for two weeks after the grow period, teams are engaged in weekly activities and virtual events that supplement their hands-on project activities with STEM learning activities connecting them with NASA Artemis-related content.
Piloted in 2021 and 2022, the Challenge has engaged over 4,000 students in its first two years. Through this grant, at least 13,080 additional students from targeted underrepresented and underserved populations and 510 formal and informal educators who instruct these students will be engaged with this authentic, Artemis-related, STEM learning experience in the three-year project period.
Consortium partners are excited to work with the Institute of Competition Sciences to allow more students and educators to participate while adding a materials stipend for participating teachers, expanding professional development for educators, enhancing speakers and activities for participants, and providing experiential prizes in each state and at the regional level. The project will be facilitated in South Carolina by Maria Royle, a former Stall High School teacher.
The project’s Plant the Moon Challenges will be offered in the spring semesters of 2023, 2024 and 2025. Many participants for spring 2023 have already been identified including, schools, school systems, and informal organizations such as Boys and Girls Clubs, 4H, and Future Farmers of America. The project has broad appeal to space science, biology, botany, earth science and agricultural learning, among other disciplines. For more information regarding the program through the South Carolina Space Grant Consortium contact Maria Royle at email@example.com.
COLUMBIA, S.C. (WCSC) - The Charleston RiverDogs scored six runs on five hits in the second inning on the way to a decisive 8-1 win over the Columbia Fireflies at Segra Park on Friday night. The RiverDogs received 7.0 scoreless innings from their bullpen to close out their 87th win of the campaign. Junior Caminero extended his hitting streak to 14 games, moving into a tie with Luis Leon for the longest hitting streak of the season for a member of the RiverDogs.After he tossed a scoreless first inning, Columbia starter Ben Hernandez ha...
COLUMBIA, S.C. (WCSC) - The Charleston RiverDogs scored six runs on five hits in the second inning on the way to a decisive 8-1 win over the Columbia Fireflies at Segra Park on Friday night. The RiverDogs received 7.0 scoreless innings from their bullpen to close out their 87th win of the campaign. Junior Caminero extended his hitting streak to 14 games, moving into a tie with Luis Leon for the longest hitting streak of the season for a member of the RiverDogs.
After he tossed a scoreless first inning, Columbia starter Ben Hernandez had allowed just one run in 14.0 innings against the RiverDogs this season. That changed quickly as the right-hander would not make it through a second frame. Bobby Seymour began the attack with a walk and was brought home by Nathan Perry’s sacrifice fly. A walk and two singles allowed Shane Sasaki to hit with the bases loaded. The center fielder took advantage by making it 3-0 with a two-run single to center. Ryan Spikes walked to reload the bases and this time Caminero extended his streak with a two-run single of his own. Before the inning ended, Seymour grounded a ball up the middle to increase the margin to 6-0.
The Fireflies (33-30, 51-78) scored their lone run in the bottom of that same inning. Kamron Fields, who opened the game for the RiverDogs (41-23, 87-43) walked David Hollie to start the inning and the outfielder responded by stealing second base. He advanced to third on a groundout and scored on a sacrifice fly from Levi Usher. Fields worked 2.0 innings and allowed the lone run without surrendering a hit.
From that point forward the bullpen dominated the game. Over Galue picked up his league-best 12th win of the season by tossing 4.0 scoreless innings and striking out six. Junior Williams was up next, turning in a pair of scoreless framed with just one hit allowed. Finally, Aneudy Cortorreal walked three in the ninth, but struck out Cayden Wallace with the bases loaded to end the game.
More offense was not a necessity, but the RiverDogs slugged a pair of home runs in the late innings for good measure. Alejandro Pie, one night after hitting his first home run on an inside-the-park dash, blasted his second professional home run over the left field wall in the sixth. In the seventh, Keegan followed suit with an opposite field bast that cleared the right field wall. It was the catcher’s second of the season. The two round-trippers made it 8-1, representing the final tally.
Sasaki, Daiwer Castellanos and Pie each finished with two hits. The RiverDogs have multiple home runs in every game this series and 12 total on the week. Gavin Cross and Vazquez had two hits for Columbia.
The penultimate game of the regular season is slated for Saturday night at 6:05 p.m. RHP Yoniel Curet (0-0, 3.38) will make his second start for the RiverDogs against RHP Shane Panzini (0-4, 5.03) of the Fireflies.
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CHARLESTON, S.C. (Sept. 10, 2022) – Missed opportunities and penalties plagued the ETSU football team in Saturday’s Southern Conference opener, as the eighth-ranked Buccaneers suffered a 20-17 setback to The Citadel on Colby Kinter’s walk-off 39-yard field inside Johnson Hagood Stadium.The Bucs, who went 2-for-4 in red zone chances, had their first possession stopped at the Bulldog one-yard line, while Tyler Riddell (Tampa, Fla.) was then picked off on a 2nd-and-7 play at The Citadel...
CHARLESTON, S.C. (Sept. 10, 2022) – Missed opportunities and penalties plagued the ETSU football team in Saturday’s Southern Conference opener, as the eighth-ranked Buccaneers suffered a 20-17 setback to The Citadel on Colby Kinter’s walk-off 39-yard field inside Johnson Hagood Stadium.
The Bucs, who went 2-for-4 in red zone chances, had their first possession stopped at the Bulldog one-yard line, while Tyler Riddell (Tampa, Fla.) was then picked off on a 2nd-and-7 play at The Citadel 10-yard line with ETSU trailing 17-14 at the 13:03 mark of the fourth quarter. The final dagger came when Trace Kelley (Gallatin, Tenn.) pinned The Citadel at its three-yard line with 3:05 remaining in the game, but just when it felt like the Bucs were prime to force a three-and-out situation, the Bulldogs ripped consecutive runs of 31 and 32-yards to eventually set up the game-winning field goal by Colby Kinter as time expired.
To go with the missed chances, ETSU committed eight penalties for 80 yards – four of which were 15-yard flags.
After opening the season with a 37-point win over Mars Hill, the Bucs now dropped to 1-1 overall and 0-1 in conference play. The Citadel, who suffered a 19-point loss last week at Campbell, improved to 1-1 overall and 1-0 in league play.
HOW IT HAPPENED:
The Citadel 3, ETSU 0: On the first possession of the game, The Citadel drove 59 yards on seven plays and took an early 3-0 lead on a 36-yard field goal by Colby Kinter.
The Citadel 10, ETSU 0: After the Bucs drove to The Citadel one-yard line on their opening possession and came away empty, ETSU was unable to gain momentum on offense, and the Bulldogs extended their lead. Peyton Derrick hit Tyler Cherry for a 17-yard pass play, capping a 15-play, 82-yard drive that covered nearly nine minutes and The Citadel led 10-0 with 3:50 left before halftime.
The Citadel 10, ETSU 7: The Bucs finally broke through on their final possession of the first half when Tyler Riddell hit Will Huzzie (Duluth, Ga.) for a 2-yard score, making it a 10-7 game with 1:03 remaining before intermission. The drive saw the Bucs go 75 yards on 10 plays in just under three minutes with Riddell completing six of his seven passes for 70 yards, including a 26-yard strike to Huzzie to move the ball inside the Bulldog 2-yard line.
The Citadel 17, ETSU 7: Following a 50-yard punt return that set the Bulldogs up inside the ETSU 20-yard line, The Citadel scored seven plays later on a 5-yard run via 3rd-and-goal, putting the hosts up by 10.
The Citadel 17, ETSU 14: ETSU wasted little time responding to the Bulldogs’ score as a 34-yard kickoff return by Ton’Quez Ball (Knoxville, Tenn.) started the drive at the Bucs’ 39-yard line. Following a five-yard run by Jacob Saylors (Jasper, Tenn.), the SoCon Preseason Offensive Player of the Year broke through for a 56-yard score to cap off a 2-play, 61-yard drive in only 43 seconds.
ETSU 17, The Citadel 17: After missing out on a golden opportunity early in the fourth quarter where ETSU had the ball inside the Bulldog 15-yard line and threw an interception in the end zone, the Bucs finally pulled even when Tyler Keltner (Tallahassee, Fla.) connected on a 28-yard field goal, making it 17-17 with 7:39 remaining.
The Citadel 20, ETSU 17: Starting the final drive from its 16-yard line, ETSU was unable to break through for the go-ahead score as the Bucs’ stalled at their 46-yard line. Despite Kelley’s punt pinning the Bulldogs at the 3-yard line, The Citadel used the final three minutes and five seconds to go 75 yards on nine plays, setting up the 39-yard game-winning field goal. Logan Billings, who rushed for 102 yards on 15 carries, had back-to-back runs over 30 yards to put The Citadel into field goal range.
INSIDE THE NUMBERS
ETSU returns home to take on Furman next Saturday, Sept. 17 at 7:30 p.m. inside Greene Stadium.
For more information on Buccaneer football, visit ETSUBucs.com and click on the football page.