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 Seabrook 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 Seabrook 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
We’ve long advocated for local governments to take a regional approach to planning. Cities and counties shouldn’t operate in a vacuum because their actions can impact their neighbors and result in incompatible plans.That idea came to mind as we read an Aug. 27 commentary about Johns, Kiawah and Seabrook islands. Seabrook Island resident Richard Wildermann ...
We’ve long advocated for local governments to take a regional approach to planning. Cities and counties shouldn’t operate in a vacuum because their actions can impact their neighbors and result in incompatible plans.
That idea came to mind as we read an Aug. 27 commentary about Johns, Kiawah and Seabrook islands. Seabrook Island resident Richard Wildermann wrote about the fresh series of new developments emerging near Freshfields Village, the unique shopping and dining complex that has long anchored the area where the three islands converge and where the four-lane Betsy Kerrison Parkway ends in a roundabout.
“A new proposal seems to pop up every few weeks. There is increasing concern on all three islands about the pace, scope and effects of these developments, and whether anyone is minding the store,” Mr. Wildermann wrote. “Who is looking out for what is in the best interests of the affected communities?”
If that question even has to be asked publicly, then the answer is probably no one. That should change.
Elected officials, neighborhood leaders and planners with Charleston County and the two beach towns should come up with a mutually agreed upon overlay for the area, one that would guide future development toward the kinds of uses — and the kinds of sizes and scale — residents of all three jurisdictions would most like to see. Such a joint planning effort would be a logical recognition of the islands’ growing popularity and their growing real estate pressures.
Ideally, this regional planning effort would have already happened, because the horse is at least partly out of the barn. There is a senior living facility under construction and a planned emergency medical facility nearby. There also are proposals for a self-storage building, a private club and more.
The original scope of Freshfields Village was ambitious and created all sorts of space for a grocery store as well as dozens of restaurants and shops and offices, but it seems increasingly clear that this complex is filling up. And the area’s continued growth and popularity are creating a demand for new, larger development next door, or not far away. As Mr. Wildermann noted, “More proposals will follow,” and “When evaluated together, the cumulative impacts could overwhelm our infrastructure, significantly harm the environment and be detrimental to our quality of life.”
The only way to address that concern is to plan more regionally and comprehensively.
A joint planning effort could consider whether commercial development in the greater Freshfields area should be concentrated at the commercial node on Seabrook Island around Freshfields or inch its way north on Betsy Kerrison; whether the towns should annex any of Johns Island; whether any of these local jurisdictions should consider future upzoning to allow for new, possibly more intense uses, and how new building there would affect the net traffic to and from Kiawah and Seabrook islands. Some new development there could reduce trips across Johns Island, as could more workforce housing in the area.
As with other instances where jurisdictions meet, things can get tricky. Freshfields Village is actually on Seabrook Island geographically, but it has been annexed by the town of Kiawah Island; the Bohicket Marina is on Johns Island, but it’s in the town of Seabrook Island.
Some might think of regional planning and conjure up major efforts such as the new “One Region Roadmap: Opportunities for All” plan that mapped out economic and governmental goals for the Berkeley, Charleston and Dorchester metro region. Or perhaps the regional transportation planning effort done by Charleston Area Transportation Study Policy Committee. But regional planning also can entail smaller, more surgical cooperation between jurisdictions, such as the James Island Creek Task Force that formed to improve water quality.
In a sense, the regional planning we’re calling for is not unlike what unfolded years ago on the other end of Johns Island. Both the county and the city of Charleston have jurisdiction over the northern parts of the island that have seen more rapid suburban development. And they have worked jointly on an overlay for Maybank Highway as well as an urban growth boundary beyond which their zoning calls for more rural uses and larger lots sizes.
These planning efforts aren’t perfect. Despite the cooperation and coordination between the city and county of Charleston, many feel the island is building out too rapidly, particularly before its road networks and drainage systems are ready to handle the added growth. Certainly, the slow progress on improving Main Road from U.S. Highway 17 onto the island, as well as realizing the planned pitchfork improvements where Maybank enters the island, are frustrating points. And there is still very difficult work to be done to reconsider zoning there in light of rising seas and heavier rainfalls.
But just because such regional joint planning efforts alone are no silver bullet, that’s no excuse not to try. Indeed, the only other coherent response simply would be to throw up one’s hands in frustration. And that’s not an option.
SEABROOK ISLAND, S.C. (WCSC) - Seabrook Island neighbors are petitioning their leaders to cap the number of short-term rentals, stating there is overcrowding due to what they called over-tourism, but the mayor said the town has no plans to do so.Seabrook Island homeowner Ted Flerlage says over 700 of his neighbors want to cap the number of short-term rentals on the island.“What we’re trying to do is cap, not end the process of short-term rentals, cap at roughly the present numbers, evaluate what happens after that,&...
SEABROOK ISLAND, S.C. (WCSC) - Seabrook Island neighbors are petitioning their leaders to cap the number of short-term rentals, stating there is overcrowding due to what they called over-tourism, but the mayor said the town has no plans to do so.
Seabrook Island homeowner Ted Flerlage says over 700 of his neighbors want to cap the number of short-term rentals on the island.
“What we’re trying to do is cap, not end the process of short-term rentals, cap at roughly the present numbers, evaluate what happens after that,” Flerlage said, “and then, determine whether or not we should lower the number of short-term rentals.”
As of June 19, there are 484 of these properties on the island, which residents said has led to overcrowding on the island’s streets and amenities.
Mayor John Gregg said for this year, data gathered over the past few months suggest otherwise.
“We’re not going to be looking at imposing limitations on the number of short-term rental units,” Gregg said.
Coastal Getaways owner Nancy Buck said more people are starting to call the island home, and good rentals are full for around 40% of the year.
She says all of her clients are property owners who rent to help offset the costs of the amenities, taxes and insurance.
“We’ve also gone from 35% permanent residents to 60% residents in the last two years,” Buck said. “Twenty-five percent of the properties have turned over since 2019.”
Buck also adds the majority of the amenities are mostly used by members and not rental guests.
However, the homeowners want the town’s government to hear them out.
“I’d like him to reconsider,” Flerlage said. “I’d like him to look at the reality and listen to the people who are property owners here, the residents on the island. You know, 700 people is a big number.”
“Let’s wait and see how this year goes,” Buck said. “They instituted the short-term rental ordinance couple of years ago, or actually, last year, so let’s give it a full year to see how it goes.”
Both Buck and the homeowners said they want to work out their differences over the next several months to come up with a solution that works for everyone.
Copyright 2022 WCSC. All rights reserved.
The Technical College of the Lowcountry has hired Chef Francine Marz to serve as Dean of the Culinary Institute of the South.Chef Marz has over 30 years of industry experience, most recently serving as Culinary Director for Northampton Community College in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. While at Northampton, Marz oversaw the renovation of the school’s student-run restaurant, culinary kitchen and related facilities. She also headed up the college’...
The Technical College of the Lowcountry has hired Chef Francine Marz to serve as Dean of the Culinary Institute of the South.
Chef Marz has over 30 years of industry experience, most recently serving as Culinary Director for Northampton Community College in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. While at Northampton, Marz oversaw the renovation of the school’s student-run restaurant, culinary kitchen and related facilities. She also headed up the college’s culinary program overseeing faculty, catering and students in the program.
Marz replaces Chef Miles Huff who retired in June, after working to launch the Culinary Institute of the South, which opened in November of 2021.
“I’m very excited about the building and all the potential opportunities that are here,” said Chef Marz. “The team at the culinary school and the college itself were just the right fit.”
A native South Carolinian, Marz said she was also excited to be relocating to South Carolina’s Lowcountry. “I love this area and the fact that it is a growing area, and just everything it has to offer.”
TCL President Dr. Richard Gough said the college was “very happy” to have Chef Marz join the team.
“Having worked in the industry and also having opened and worked at not one but two culinary schools similar to ours made her the ideal candidate for the dean’s position,” he said. “Her energy and enthusiasm will certainly have an impact.”
Prior to working for Northampton Community College, Marz worked for Montgomery County Community College in Lansdale, Pennsylvania, where she was responsible for opening its Culinary Arts Institute and launching the school’s curriculum. She was also instrumental in opening two additional foodservice outlets and managing the institute’s rapidly growing programs.
Before moving into education, Marz worked in a number of restaurants, hotels and resorts across the country, such as Marriott Hotel and Contemporary Resort in Walt Disney World, often serving in leadership roles or as executive chef.
Marz recently earned her doctorate in Organizational Leadership, Innovation and Learning in 2021 from Wilmington University in New Castle, Delaware.
In addition, she holds a Master’s Degree in Business Administration with a concentration in International Business and Finance from Argosy University in Phoenix, Arizona, a Bachelor’s Degree in Food Service Management from Johnson & Wales University in Charleston, South Carolina, an Associate Degree in Baking and Pastry and an Associate Degree in Culinary Arts, also from Johnson & Wales. While in college, Marz worked for several venerable Charleston institutions including the Mills House Hotel, Seabrook Island Resort and Peninsula Grill.
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Freshfields Village, a popular, well-designed mix of restaurants, shops and various necessities, anchors the traffic circle at the south end of Betsy Kerrison Parkway where Kiawah, Seabrook and Johns islands come together.Before the pandemic, Freshfields was well-defined and relatively unencumbered. Now more development — a lot more —is coming.A new proposal seems to pop up every few weeks. There is increasing concern on all three islands about the pace, scope and effects of these developments, and whether anyone is...
Freshfields Village, a popular, well-designed mix of restaurants, shops and various necessities, anchors the traffic circle at the south end of Betsy Kerrison Parkway where Kiawah, Seabrook and Johns islands come together.
Before the pandemic, Freshfields was well-defined and relatively unencumbered. Now more development — a lot more —is coming.
A new proposal seems to pop up every few weeks. There is increasing concern on all three islands about the pace, scope and effects of these developments, and whether anyone is minding the store.
Who is looking out for what is in the best interests of the affected communities?
Most would agree that the senior living facility under construction and the emergency medical facility that signs tell us is “coming soon” will be beneficial. And for many the proposed Harris Teeter will be a welcome addition as the year-round and seasonal populations on the islands have grown significantly.
But there may be less enthusiasm for the proposed self-storage building next to the Andell Inn or the private club envisioned for land between Bohicket Marina and Betsy Kerrison Parkway.
More proposals will follow.
Developments in the vicinity of Freshfields fall under one of three jurisdictions: Charleston County or the towns of Kiawah or Seabrook islands.
While those authorities focus on individual projects, it doesn’t appear anyone is looking at the big picture.
The adverse effects on our communities if any one of these projects is examined in isolation would most likely be modest and manageable.
But when evaluated together, the cumulative impacts could overwhelm our infrastructure, significantly harm the environment and be detrimental to our quality of life.
The risks are compounded because this low-lying area, interspersed with indispensable marshes, is particularly vulnerable to king tides and rising seas.
The towns should jointly conduct studies that evaluate these projects individually, but, more importantly, also take a holistic perspective that analyzes and describes the potential effects from the entirety of these developments now and for years to come.
These analyses must make some assumptions about the scope of those projects that are only in the early planning stage, but future projections are necessary to allow all affected communities to anticipate and plan accordingly.
The consequences of more frequent and intense flooding that the Lowcountry will continue to experience must also be taken into account. These studies should provide the appropriate authorities with detailed recommendations that, when implemented, would help ensure all development is in the best interests of our communities and minimizes adverse effects.
Traditionally, developers don’t pay the social and environmental costs of their endeavors.
That should change.
They should pay the costs for these important studies as well as for improvements to roads, upgrades to other infrastructure and measures to mitigate impacts imposed by their projects.
Total transparency is paramount from the moment there are hints that a new development is in the works, and it benefits everyone when those of us behind the gates advocate for our Johns Island neighbors.
We can sustain the health and vitality of our communities if we work together.
Richard Wildermann is a Seabrook Island resident.
...PRECIPITATION REPORTS...Location Amount Wadmalaw Island 4.1 NE 9.84 in Kiawah Island 1.0 SW 9.17 in Johns Island 3.3 WNW 8.78 in Isle Of Palms 0.1 E 8.72 in Hollywood 4.3 SE 8.51 in Mount Pleasant 7.5 NE 8.18 in Summerville 7.88 in Mount Pleasant 8.2 NE 7...
...PRECIPITATION REPORTS...Location Amount Wadmalaw Island 4.1 NE 9.84 in Kiawah Island 1.0 SW 9.17 in Johns Island 3.3 WNW 8.78 in Isle Of Palms 0.1 E 8.72 in Hollywood 4.3 SE 8.51 in Mount Pleasant 7.5 NE 8.18 in Summerville 7.88 in Mount Pleasant 8.2 NE 7.79 in Wadmalaw Island 2.3 SSW 7.63 in Mount Pleasant 0.4 E 7.49 in 1 SE Edisto Island 7.34 in WADMALAW ISLAND 6.98 in Charleston 4.1 NW 6.98 in Charleston 6.93 in Edisto Island 3.6 E 6.79 in Charleston 5.0 WNW 6.77 in Charleston 2.5 NNW 6.68 in Charleston 1.6 SSW 6.53 in Charleston 4.0 NW 6.44 in North Charleston 4.0 SSE 6.39 in Mount Pleasant 7.0 NE 6.22 in Charleston 6.1 WNW 6.20 in Charleston 4.0 NW 6.14 in Mount Pleasant 6.12 in Edisto Island 3.6 E 6.12 in Mount Pleasant 2.7 S 6.08 in 1 E Johns Island 6.08 in Coffee Bluff 6.04 in Johns Island 1.8 NE 5.97 in Savannah 5.9 SSW 5.95 in Charleston 3.8 NW 5.94 in Mount Pleasant 5.88 in Mount Pleasant 1.4 ENE 5.73 in Charleston 0.3 ESE 5.71 in Charleston 6.4 WNW 5.64 in Mount Pleasant 4.1 NE 5.60 in Kiawah Island 3.5 W 5.54 in Summerville 5.5 NNW 5.50 in Charleston 5.49 in Mount Pleasant 5.44 in Mount Pleasant 6.4 NE 5.38 in Charleston 2.9 W 5.37 in Kiawah Island 1.5 NE 5.32 in Charleston 4.6 SSE 5.30 in Charleston 2.9 NNE 5.07 in Mount Pleasant 1.0 WSW 5.03 in Grover 4.4 SE 5.02 in Charleston 4.99 in Meggett 1.8 W 4.96 in NWS Charleston SC 4.84 in Edisto Beach 5.4 NNW 4.79 in Mount Pleasant 8.1 NE 4.79 in Ridgeville 1.3 SSW 4.77 in Savannah 1.7 W 4.74 in Savannah 3.9 SSW 4.64 in Charleston 3.0 N 4.64 in Hollywood 2.3 W 4.61 in Charleston 5.4 SSE 4.59 in Daniel Island 1.0 SE 4.57 in Summerville 4.56 in Mount Pleasant 1.7 N 4.44 in Mount Pleasant 1.7 NNW 4.35 in Snowden 4.16 in Mount Pleasant 4.14 in Savannah 3.1 ENE 4.14 in Bennetts Point 4.12 in Charleston 6.8 NE 4.11 in Edisto Island 4.5 NNW 4.09 in North Charleston 3.1 ESE 4.09 in Beaufort 4.5 NE 4.03 in Ravenel 4.02 in Hollywood 5.8 WSW 4.02 in Summerville 1.7 SSE 3.99 in Ridgeville 3.2 WSW 3.97 in North Charleston 3.1 E 3.88 in North Charleston 2.6 NW 3.82 in Hanahan 1.7 SE 3.81 in Daniel Island 3.75 in Seabrook Island 0.2 S 3.75 in Charleston Intl Airport 3.74 in Edisto Island 3.2 NNE 3.68 in Charleston 1.7 SE 3.65 in Mcclellanville 0.2 ESE 3.64 in Summerville 2.6 E 3.62 in North Charleston 3.5 ESE 3.56 in North Charleston 2.9 WNW 3.52 in Beaufort 3.5 N 3.50 in McClellanville 0.5 ESE 3.48 in SANTEE COAST MCCLELLANVILLE 3.48 in Seabrook Island 3.47 in Summerville 2.8 W 3.47 in Ravenel 2.0 WNW 3.44 in Beaufort 5.7 NE 3.40 in Summerville 5.0 NNE 3.39 in North Charleston 4.4 W 3.38 in Montgomery 3.33 in Hanahan 1.1 N 3.32 in Edisto Beach 5.1 NNW 3.30 in Charleston 3.29 in Charleston 5.2 ESE 3.26 in Burnside 3.25 in Summerville 3.21 in Summerville 5.3 SE 3.21 in Huger 7.7 S 3.16 in Smoaks 0.1 ESE 3.12 in 2 NNE Daniel Island 3.11 in Summerville 2.1 WSW 3.10 in Savannah 2.3 SSW 3.09 in Huger 3 ENE 3.09 in St Helena Island 2.8 NE 3.09 in Riceboro 11.8 SE 3.08 in Blitchton 4 WSW 3.05 in Mount Pleasant 2.6 SW 3.05 in Mount Pleasant 2.1 SSE 3.04 in Huger 7.7S - Bridges at Seve 3.03 in Edisto Beach 2.7 N 2.99 in Savannah 7.9 SSE 2.98 in Summerville 5.7 SSE 2.97 in Beaufort MCAS 2.97 in Charleston 2.9 W 2.96 in Savannah 4.5 SSW 2.95 in Rincon 5.3 NNE 2.94 in Summerville 1.9 N 2.92 in Summerville 3.4 S 2.90 in Summerville 0.4 SE 2.90 in North Charleston 3.5 N 2.88 in Savannah 6.3 WNW 2.85 in Edisto Island 1.6 N 2.83 in Savannah 9.6 E 2.80 in Mount Pleasant 1.3 WSW 2.79 in Walterboro 1 SW 2.76 in Garden City 1.2 NNE 2.72 in Blitchton 4 WSW 2.70 in Summerville 4.8 WSW 2.69 in Charleston 2.66 in Mount Pleasant 6.1 NNE 2.64 in Valona 2.58 in Townsend 5.5 SE 2.56 in Summerville 5.8 NE 2.52 in Charleston 9.1 NE 2.49 in Wadmalaw Island 3.6 ENE 2.48 in Charleston 2.47 in Savannah 10.4 E 2.44 in Hilton Head Island 2.42 in Savannah 2.42 in Fripp Island 0.5 WSW 2.40 in Goose Creek 4.6 WNW 2.38 in Goose Creek 3.5 NW 2.37 in Hunter Army Air Field 2.35 in Midville 6.6 ESE 2.30 in 1 NE Lawton 2.30 in Moncks Corner 4 N 2.30 in Summerville 3.3 NE 2.30 in Walterboro 7.4 NNE 2.26 in Okatie 7.6 NE 2.25 in Beaufort 4.2 WSW 2.25 in Summerville 1.9 SSW 2.24 in Walterboro 3.0 NNW 2.21 in Summerville 3.2 WNW 2.18 in Hilton Head Island 4.7 NW 2.17 in Beaufort 3.6 SW 2.16 in Charleston 2.12 in Bluffton 7.0 W 2.11 in Glennville 3 NW 2.10 in Green Pond 4.6 W 2.07 in Mount Pleasant 2.7 S 2.06 in Charleston 5.0 WNW 2.06 in Cottageville 5.8 WSW 2.04 in Summerville 2.0 SW 2.04 in Edisto Beach 5.4 NNW 2.03 in Burnside 2.02 in Bonneau 2.01 in Bluffton 2.9 ENE 2.01 in Newington 0.5 SSE 1.99 in Mount Pleasant 8.5 NE 1.97 in Rincon 4 SE 1.96 in Summerville 0.2 N 1.96 in Parris Island 1.7 N 1.92 in Beaufort 1.6 SSW 1.92 in Cottageville 3.1 NNW 1.89 in Springfield 2.4 E 1.82 in Hilton Head Island 5.1 NW 1.80 in Moncks Corner 5.1 SSW 1.79 in Ravenel 2.0 WNW 1.79 in Lepageville 1.79 in Mount Pleasant 1.9 ESE 1.77 in Hilton Head 1.76 in Port Wentworth 6 N 1.76 in Hilton Head Island 4.7 ENE 1.76 in Ellabell 5.0 NNW 1.74 in Beaufort 6.5 NNW 1.74 in Saint Helena 7.0 E 1.73 in Walterboro 3.0 NNW 1.73 in Moncks Corner 8.9 S 1.72 in Parris Island 1.7 N 1.71 in Hilton Head Island 4.0 N 1.70 in Summerville 0.1 W 1.70 in Oliver 1 SW 1.69 in Midway 12.7 ESE 1.66 in Beaufort 3.0 E 1.66 in Savannah 8.2 SSE 1.64 in Allendale 1.7 SE 1.62 in Allendale 1.7 SE 1.62 in Marlow 0.0 S 1.60 in Hampton 0.8 SW 1.54 in Goose Creek 3.5 NW 1.53 in Summerville 4 W 1.51 in Kiawah Island 3.1 WSW 1.50 in Newington 0.5 SSE 1.49 in Charleston 6.6 NW 1.48 in Ridgeville 5.7 SSW 1.47 in SANTEE COAST MCCLELLANVILLE 1.46 in 1 E Hilton Head Island 1.45 in Pineville 0.3 SSE 1.44 in Bluffton 0.7 NNW 1.43 in 11 SE Raccoon Bluff 1.42 in Charleston 5.6 SE 1.42 in Folly Beach 4.5 N 1.41 in 1 ESE Canaan 1.41 in Port Wentworth 1 NE 1.40 in Summerville 1.4 SSW 1.40 in Millen Airport 1.39 in Charleston 5.4 SSE 1.39 in Richmond Hill 7.0 ESE 1.38 in Mount Pleasant 1.9 N 1.38 in Eden 1.33 in Okatie 7.2 ENE 1.33 in Burtons Ferry 1.31 in Reidsville 1.31 in Hampton 0.3 WSW 1.30 in Moncks Corner 0.9 WSW 1.28 in Goose Creek 1.26 in Moncks Corner 1.2 NW 1.26 in Savannah Intl Airport 1.26 in Hampton 1.25 in Summerville 1.24 in Charleston 1.24 in Summerville 1.22 in Kiawah Island 3.1 WSW 1.22 in Bluffton 1.21 in Charleston 5.6 SE 1.15 in Limehouse 1.13 in Moncks Corner 0.8 ESE 1.13 in Midway 3.8 NE 1.12 in Guyton 11.1 SE 1.09 in Sylvania 0.8 W 1.09 in Ludowici 1.08 in Limehouse 4 SW 1.08 in MONCKS CORNER 1.08 in Hampton 0.2 SW 1.07 in Hilton Head Island 1.06 in Claxton 0.5 WSW 1.06 in Richmond Hill 9 WNW 1.05 in Fort Stewart 1.04 in Elba Island 1.03 in Bluffton 1.7 S 1.01 in Moncks Corner 1.2 NW 1.00 in &&Observations are collected from a variety of sources with varyingequipment and exposures. We thank all volunteer weather observers for their dedication. Not all data listed are considered official.$$