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 James Island. 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 James Island - 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
JAMES ISLAND, S.C. (WCSC) - The James Island Board of Zoning and Appeals will meet Tuesday night to discuss bringing a fast-food chain to the area.On the agenda, members are expected to review a request from KFC for a special exception, which will allow them to build a drive-thru in a vacant lot near the intersections of Camp and Folly Roads at 890 Folly Road.This vacant lot sits next to the Chase Bank, Hyams Garden Center and Accent Store near the intersection of Camp and Folly Roads.A recent initiative, “...
JAMES ISLAND, S.C. (WCSC) - The James Island Board of Zoning and Appeals will meet Tuesday night to discuss bringing a fast-food chain to the area.
On the agenda, members are expected to review a request from KFC for a special exception, which will allow them to build a drive-thru in a vacant lot near the intersections of Camp and Folly Roads at 890 Folly Road.
This vacant lot sits next to the Chase Bank, Hyams Garden Center and Accent Store near the intersection of Camp and Folly Roads.
A recent initiative, “Rethink Folly Road,” aims to make the area less congested and commercial and to have more green space. It appears some locals are concerned about the level of traffic and congestion in the area already and are worried a drive-thru near this intersection could make the problem worse.
One resident, who works at the store next to the vacant lot, said he is less concerned by the traffic and more concerned by the type of business that fills the vacancy. He said he would prefer a locally owned business, rather than a chain restaurant.
“I feel that there should be a local business right there, rather than a fast-food chain, I work right there next to a locally owned business and it’s just kind of seems more appropriate for James Island,” Benjamin Pippins said.
According to the meeting agenda, this lot was once home to a Pizza Hut, Subway, Papa John’s and more. Those locations have since been demolished.
The Mayor of James Island, Mayor Woolsey, said he trusts the Board of Zoning Appeals to determine whether the drive-thru will impact traffic.
“There are over 100 businesses in the Town’s Commercial Core and less than five percent are fast-food restaurants. Consistent with the Rethink Folly Road plan, I strongly support the redevelopment of our older strip malls that do not meet current standards,” Mayor Woolsey said in an email.
KFC said in a statement that the James Island Community historically features a variety of food options, including a KFC that operated until 2011.
“We are excited around plans to open a KFC location in the James Island community. Our commitment is to positively impact every community in which we operate by creating job opportunities and participating in community programs and events. The restaurant we are proposing would be uniquely designed for James Island. We are continuing to work with the local community during the review process,” a KFC Spokesperson said in their statement.
The meeting is Tuesday at 7 p.m. and will be available virtually. For more information about the meeting, click here.
Copyright 2022 WCSC. All rights reserved.
After being limited to just one day of sailing last June, the James Island Yacht Club regatta was able to get in two days of action over the Father’s Day weekend.The event was not without a slight hiccup as poor winds shortened the racing on Saturday afternoon, but the show did go on and the regatta was able to bounce back from having abbreviated festivities in 2020 (due to COVID) and the one-day of racing last year.More than 100 sailors participated in the 2022 regatta sailed in Charleston Harbor. Jay Browder, the Vice C...
After being limited to just one day of sailing last June, the James Island Yacht Club regatta was able to get in two days of action over the Father’s Day weekend.
The event was not without a slight hiccup as poor winds shortened the racing on Saturday afternoon, but the show did go on and the regatta was able to bounce back from having abbreviated festivities in 2020 (due to COVID) and the one-day of racing last year.
More than 100 sailors participated in the 2022 regatta sailed in Charleston Harbor. Jay Browder, the Vice Commodore of the James Island Yacht Club, said this year’s event was a return to normalcy.
“It was fantastic, a great two days,” Browder said. “It was really nice to return to the level that we have been accustomed to over the years. Sunday was perfect. We were able to get all of the races in and I think everyone left happy. Weather and winds play such a big part in these events and Saturday wasn’t the best day. But things went very well on Sunday.”
Browder said there were sailors from various clubs across South Carolina, as well as racers from Georgia, Florida and North Carolina in this year’s races.
“Great competition,” he said. “Being the first regatta in the series, it’s a special event for a lot of people who work hard to make this a successful event. The people at the James Island Yacht Club are fantastic.”
Special award winners in several divisions were announced after the racing.
Arabella Duer received the A.C. Hollings Perpetual Trophy from the ILCS 4 Class of boats. Jessica Koenig received the Clyde Easterling Perpetual Trophy as the SIOD first-place performer.
The award for the youngest JIYC sailing skipper went to Ellis Frampton in the OPTI White class. Charlie Frasch received the JIYC IOBG Award for the oldest sailing skipper. He competed in the Sunfish class.
The James Island Yacht Club regatta was the first of five local summer regattas that will be sailed over the next seven weeks. Next up will be the Hobcaw Yacht Club Regatta on July 9-10. The Charleston Yacht Club Regatta will be contested July 16-17, followed by the Carolina Yacht Club Regatta on July 30-31. The season will end with the Rockville Regatta on Aug. 6-7.
James Island YC Regatta winners:
Class 420 – Nash Allison/Stevie Paris
OPTI – Nina Bernthal
ILCA 4 – Arabella Duer
ILCA 6 – Will Rucker
ILCA 7 – Glenn Walker
Sunfish – Charles Frasch
Y Flyer – Will Hanckel
E Scow – Robby Wilkins
Lightning – Scott Harris, Jim Harris, Isa Du Plessis, Mike Mergenthaler
Melges 15 – Will Van Cleef, Jennifer Oetgen
Island One Design – Jessica Koenig, Mike Miller, Sarah Harrington
VX 1 – Ken Corsig
JAMES ISLAND — Rebekah Lambooy knows the financial burdens single mothers face living in the Charleston region where housing costs have risen dramatically in recent years.Lambooy, a single mom of three — two boys and a girl — struggled after her divorce in 2012 to make ends meet. At the time, she had been paying just under $1,000 in rent. She didn’t qualify for government assistance because her income was just below the federal threshold.Lambooy decided in 2012 to return to college and complete her bache...
JAMES ISLAND — Rebekah Lambooy knows the financial burdens single mothers face living in the Charleston region where housing costs have risen dramatically in recent years.
Lambooy, a single mom of three — two boys and a girl — struggled after her divorce in 2012 to make ends meet. At the time, she had been paying just under $1,000 in rent. She didn’t qualify for government assistance because her income was just below the federal threshold.
Lambooy decided in 2012 to return to college and complete her bachelor’s degree to advance her career. In 2016, she obtained her business degree from the College of Charleston, earning her a raise at her job as a paralegal.
But Lambooy also used her business knowledge to establish a nonprofit that seeks to help other single mothers in similar situations. The James Island resident formed HerIndependence, which provides affordable housing for single mothers obtaining post-secondary education.
Lambooy said she’s grateful to be able to help provide some financial relief for mothers making an effort to advance their education in order to provide for their families.
“I’ve been there, done that,” she said. “I want to help somebody with just a portion of assistance that I can do.”
Lambooy got interested in housing while in college, and the interest inspired her to get a real estate license after graduating. She had also been noticing the rising costs of rent that had taking shape over the years, and she saw affordable housing as a path that could help families in need.
HerIndependence now owns three houses. Two had been abandoned buildings before the nonprofit refurbished them. They house two families where single mothers are heading back to school.
A third home is currently being redone for a new family.
The organization said it has relied mostly on federal housing funds funneled through the city of North Charleston. But as construction costs rise, Lambooy fears it could impact her organization’s ability to provide housing. She eventually wants the group to expand and host multiple projects across the region.
Donations can be made online at herindependence.com.
“This isn’t a handout,” said board member Jennifer Abrusia. “This is a way to help people who want to help themselves.”
Abrusia and Lambooy are friends who initially bonded over shared experiences. Like Lambooy, Abrusia was a single mother who struggled at times financially. The two also share the fact that they each received strong support from relatives.
“We both have kind of walked this path a little bit,” Abrusia said.
Lambooy recalled the difficult journey of balancing classes, children and a full-time job.
She scheduled her college courses at 8 a.m. so she’d be home in time to take her children to school. She’d then go to work, and then pick them up from school in the afternoon. Her day wasn’t complete until she’d finished taking them to their sports and other extracurricular activities.
Lambooy, too, said she’s thankful for those who stepped in and gave her a helping hand.
“I have a lot of supportive friends and family,” she said.
Anna thought the name “Kitty” for her cat was pretty creative. It wasn’t a word you heard often where she lived. In Kramatorsk, everyone spoke Ukrainian or Russian.Now, the only memory she has of Kitty is a Polaroid photo.When Russian troops invaded Ukraine in February the Polaroid was one of the few things Anna put in her one, hastily packed suitcase. Since then, the Polaroid has traveled with her to Poland, Latvia, Mexico, Texas, New York and finally South Carolina.In the months since the invasion, An...
Anna thought the name “Kitty” for her cat was pretty creative. It wasn’t a word you heard often where she lived. In Kramatorsk, everyone spoke Ukrainian or Russian.
Now, the only memory she has of Kitty is a Polaroid photo.
When Russian troops invaded Ukraine in February the Polaroid was one of the few things Anna put in her one, hastily packed suitcase. Since then, the Polaroid has traveled with her to Poland, Latvia, Mexico, Texas, New York and finally South Carolina.
In the months since the invasion, Anna and her husband Eric, have traveled some 9,500 miles seeking a new home. They have asked not to share their last names to preserve their safety.
“We decided to move very far,” Anna said. “I want to have a family, grow children and just be safe.”
She packed some winter clothes for the bitter Ukrainian and Polish temperatures they first encountered, her laptop and a couple of the children’s books she had illustrated back when she had a seemingly normal life. She had a job as a graphic designer and an apartment with Eric.
“We moved to Kramatorsk because it had better conditions for us and we decided to stay there. But the whole world changed. All our plans we built, our apartment,” Eric said. “We miss our home.”
At one point the couple was separated at the U.S.-Mexico border while seeking asylum. They read from bloggers that it was the best route to take to receive a special visa specifically for Ukrainians. Eric was sent back to Reynosa, Mexico, while Anna was allowed to stay across the border in McAllen, Texas. The couple, married for two years, weren’t sure when, or if, they would see each other again.
“We were very upset and I had no way back,” Eric said. “I had no connections, no service, nothing. I don’t speak Spanish. I had stress because I didn’t know what happened with Anna and I didn’t know what I needed to do now.”
Anna went to stay with a family friend in New York and met with an immigration attorney who told her she could add Eric, who is originally from Latvia, to her asylum application. When they got back in touch with each other, Eric came to meet her on a tourist visa.
Eric and Anna are two of an estimated 6.6 million people who have fled Ukraine since February, according to the United Nations Refugee Agency. As of April, there were an estimated 15,000 Ukrainian refugees in the United States, the Associated Press reports.
But entry through Mexico is no longer accepted except in “extreme circumstances,” the AP reports. Instead, the U.S. began a new program that requires people or organizations in the U.S. to sponsor Ukrainian refugees before they may enter. The goal is to accept 100,000 refugees into the U.S.
“A lot of Ukrainian people still stay in Mexico and don’t have any opportunity to come here because now it is different rules to come to America,” Eric said. “We’re lucky.”
Some 800 miles away from Brooklyn, Julie Uhler was reading headlines about the war in Ukraine from her home on James Island when she came across a website called www.UkraineTakeShelter.com. Divorced, with her two adult daughters living on their own, Uhler felt compelled to offer up a room.
“I had a couple of friends that were like, ‘what are you doing,’” Uhler said. ”’And I’m like, ‘you know, I don’t know. But how can I not? I’m a mom.’”
Two FaceTime calls with Eric and Anna later and the pair were boarding a plane to Charleston. They knew nothing about the Lowcountry but Anna said she found common ground with Uhler who is also an artist.
The first day was awkward, Uhler admitted with a laugh. She had two strangers in her home, worlds away from the life they knew, still practicing their English.
But it didn’t take long for the trio to settle in. Eric and Anna call Uhler their “American mom.”
With no specific plan in place, Uhler started chipping away slowly at tasks that might be helpful while also trying not to overwhelm the couple. She posted on the neighborhood social media app NextDoor asking for clothing donations that were better suited for a South Carolina summer than a Ukraine winter. One neighbor donated a pair of bikes.
“Day by day. That’s how we’re living,” Uhler said.
Most days over the last two weeks at Uhler’s house, Anna and Eric have worked on Anna’s asylum application and caught up on news of the war with friends and family now scattered throughout Europe. Anna can only communicate with her father and stepfather through text message because they are in the Ukrainian military.
But the couple is forging ahead in Charleston getting more comfortable. Uhler has cooked meals, taken the couple to downtown Charleston, helped find Eric a barber shop and learned to use Google Translate. They also made their first trip to Folly Beach.
“Now we are thinking about being surfers,” Eric said.
The couple can’t find work until their visas are approved, so in the meantime Uhler set up a fundraiser and plans to host them for as long as they need. If given the opportunity, she said she’d do it again.
When James Brady and his wife Suzanne Reynolds-Brady were looking to add to their household in Latitude Margaritaville Hilton Head, a Jimmy Buffett-themed community in Hardeeville, all they were looking for was a pet.Instead, they unknowingly brought home a champion.“He comes alive when in the ring,” James Brady said of the couple’s 4-year-old flat-coated retriever, Ruger, who has been competing in the dog show circuit for mere months.Though the 67-pound dog has not competed for long, he’s already...
When James Brady and his wife Suzanne Reynolds-Brady were looking to add to their household in Latitude Margaritaville Hilton Head, a Jimmy Buffett-themed community in Hardeeville, all they were looking for was a pet.
Instead, they unknowingly brought home a champion.
“He comes alive when in the ring,” James Brady said of the couple’s 4-year-old flat-coated retriever, Ruger, who has been competing in the dog show circuit for mere months.
Though the 67-pound dog has not competed for long, he’s already achieved at least 109 championship points, something that takes other dogs at least a year if not more to achieve, he said. Their previous dog, a beloved pet named Finn, “couldn’t even get one point.” To become a champion, the American Kennel Club requires dogs have 15 points plus two “major wins,” an accolade worth three or more championship points under at least three different judges.
“Show dogs are evaluated on how close they come to the breed standard,” Brady said. “Never having had a show dog, we knew nothing about how close Ruger’s general appearance - head, neck, topline, body, etc. came to the breed standard.”
Ruger’s competition days started shortly after the Kentucky breeder that the Bradys got him from asked to make him a champion to “improve the gene pool,” he said. With a mother that lived to be 10 years old and a grandmother who was still alive, Ruger’s pedigree, which would attract other potential breeders, was already excellent.
At his first competition at the American Kennel Club’s National Championship presented by Royal Canin in December, Ruger earned enough points in four days to become a champion. Their work seemingly done, the Bradys went home to begin their new life with Ruger.
“There was definitely a different energy and vibe in the house, a good one,” James Brady said. “Suzanne and I loved having him around and being with him and taking care of him was something positive for us to do together.”
The two got to know Ruger as a playful pup who loves to swim and can be so focused when horsing around that he doesn’t give other dogs at the park a chance with the ball. Though he’s almost 5 years old, Ruger “still acts like a puppy,” Reynolds-Brady said.
All their friends and advisors in the dog show circuit were baffled by the speed of Ruger’s wins. Some even told them that they didn’t think “the Brady’s know what they’ve got here,” they said.
“He did four days in a row and won, that’s kind of unheard of,” Reynolds-Brady said.
Despite the days spent on long walks, and playing in the dog park, the two felt like Ruger could do more.
When the Bradys took Ruger to compete for his Grand Championship, meaning he would be competing against other dogs who had become champions, in Clemson, South Carolina, the two were nervous. On the first day of the competition, Ruger took home a second-place ribbon. The next day, he won Best in Breed. From there, the wins continued piling in.
“It’s more than we could imagine,” James Brady said. “I doubted him before, but not anymore.”
Ruger went on to compete in Brooksville, Florida where he won Best in Breed the last three days. After that, he competed in Lakeland, Florida where he again won Best in Breed and, with points accumulated from both contests in Clemson and Brooksville, became a Grand Champion.
“He had no idea what he had accomplished and didn’t care,” he said. “He just wanted to play.”
Now, with those wins under his belt — or leash — Ruger’s next stop is the 146th Westminster Kennel Club dog show, a competition that brings thousands of pooches from all over the country to compete in categories such as Sporting, Hound, Working, Terrier, Toy, Non-Sporting and Herding. All dogs must first compete for Best in Breed, then those winners will move up to Best in Group before competing for the coveted Best in Show.
When asked about the upcoming Westminster competition in New York, James Brady said: “Win or lose, he’s our boy, he’s our pet.”
Following the Kentucky Derby , the Westminster Kennel Club dog show is America’s second-oldest continuous sporting event. It was established in 1877 and is the oldest organization dedicated to dogs and is also the longest televised dog show in the country.
Typically, the show is held at Madison Square Garden in New York. The 146th installment of the competition had been relocated to the Lyndhurst Estate in Tarrytown, New York because of the pandemic.
Saturday’s events concluded at 9 p.m. and will pick back up again Monday starting at 8 a.m. for the Masters Obedience Championship. Also being judged Monday morning is the Hound and Herding of Breeds contest. Both competitions will end at 4:30 p.m.
Tuesday, viewers can watch kids get in the ring for the Junior Showmanship Preliminaries, which shows kids acting as the dogs’ handlers starting at 8 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. At 7:30 p.m., the Hound, Toy, Non-Sporting and Herding Groups judging will take place and end at 11 p.m.
Wednesday, the final day of contests, will begin at 8 a.m. with Sporting and Working breeds and the Junior Showmanship Preliminaries. Both contests will last until 4:30 p.m. The 30-minute final round for the Junior Showmanship competition will take place at 7 p.m. Judgment for the Sporting, Working and Terrier groups takes place from 7:30 p.m. until 11 p.m. Closing out the festivities Wednesday will be Best in Show, which sees the winners from each of the seven groups compete.
Viewers can tune in on the FOX Sports App, the WKC App or at westminsterkennelclub.org.
This story was originally published June 19, 2022 12:11 PM.