At Goose Creek Spine & Disc Center, we offer our valued clients a wide range of chiropractic services that solve serious symptoms like:
If you are always in pain and have given up on your doctor's suggested therapies, we've got great news - a permanent solution to your back and foot pain may be closer than you might think.
As doctors and specialists, we hold true to our core values:
We want you to feel comfortable knowing that from your first visit, you will be treated with the care and compassion you would expect from a team of professionals.
At Goose Creek Spine & Disc Center, our doctors are not just experts. They're people, too, and understand how pain and back problems can be crippling. Our goal is to get you well as soon as possible, without drugs or surgeries. That way, you can get back to a normal, healthy living for years to come.
We pair cutting-edge technology with advanced chiropractic services like spinal decompression to get your life back on track.
If you find yourself in a situation where you need to see a chiropractor as soon as possible, we're here for you. Our chiropractors have treated thousands of patients, and we can treat you too.
Our office offers a robust range of chiropractic services in Goose Creek, from custom shoe insoles for your feet to adjustments and massages for your back.
Are you looking for a chiropractor in Goose Creek, SC who treats more than just symptoms? If you're sick of chiropractic services that aren't tailored to your needs and body, it's time to make a change. Our expert chiropractors at Goose Creek Spine & Disc Center focus on your needs, not an idealized version of you. From chiropractic adjustments to custom shoe inserts and spinal decompression, we have the services and treatments you need to live life to the fullest.
Ready to live your best life free of pain? Contact our office today or explore our site to learn more about the Goose Creek Spine & Disc Center difference. We want you to feel comfortable knowing that you will be treated with care, compassion, and excellence every time you visit our office.
GOOSE CREEK, S.C. (WCBD) – ‘Going green’ is not coming with the perks it promises for a Goose Creek woman.Tina Willis said she is paying thousands of extra dollars after her solar panels stopped working, and the company she bought them from went bankrupt.She’s also not the only one in this situation. The company, ‘Pink Energy,’ is at the center of over a thousand similar complaints, and is being investigated by the office of the North Carolina Attorney General.Many consumers, like Will...
GOOSE CREEK, S.C. (WCBD) – ‘Going green’ is not coming with the perks it promises for a Goose Creek woman.
Tina Willis said she is paying thousands of extra dollars after her solar panels stopped working, and the company she bought them from went bankrupt.
She’s also not the only one in this situation. The company, ‘Pink Energy,’ is at the center of over a thousand similar complaints, and is being investigated by the office of the North Carolina Attorney General.
Many consumers, like Willis, say they are stuck with faulty solar panels and left to cover costly repairs.
Willis said she was first approached about solar panels in November 2020. A Pink Energy salesman came to her house in Goose Creek with an enticing offer.
“They could virtually eliminate my electric bill and give me a solar payment that was equivalent to that electric bill,” Willis said. “So in essence I would just be swapping an electric bill for a solar payment.”
Her monthly payment is roughly $254. Willis signed one contract with Pink Energy and another with their recommended loan company.
“I entered into a $71,000 loan basically on what that salesman told me and promised me,” she said.
For the first two months after the system was turned on, she saw what they promised.
“I got negative electricity bills, which was fantastic,” said Willis.
It was the months after that concerned her.
A yellow light came on notifying her the solar panel system wasn’t working correctly.
“They fix it — then I’ve been without full service for a month,” she said. “Three days later it goes out again, and this goes on for all of 2021.”
Willis got a letter from Pink Energy and Generac, the company that supplies parts for solar panels. They explained there was an issue with her equipment.
Once it was fixed, she was told they replaced the bad parts with new ones. But shortly after, Willis said the problems continued.
“After nine months of this I went online because I started having trouble getting through to Pink Energy — started getting busy signals all the time,” she said.
Pink Energy went bankrupt and closed in early October. The company’s website points to “rampant customer discontent resulting from faulty Generac solar equipment.”
Generac officials told News 2 that some customers are having issues with their solar panels due to Pink Energy installations, not bad equipment.
Pink Energy filed a lawsuit against Generac over the issues. However, Willis said she is still obligated to pay back the $71,000 loan.
“I have paid over $8,000 for electricity — my light bill plus my solar bill since I got the panels,” she said.
The South Carolina Department of Consumer Affairs said they are aware of the company, but they could not comment.
Carri Grube Lybarker, a consumer advocate, has a few recommendations when it comes to purchasing solar or using third-party lenders.
“You just want to make sure you’re doing your good due diligence and background work when you’re spending your good-earned money,” she said.
Grube Lybarker recommends that consumers reach out to the Department of Consumer Affairs so they can look into the matter.
Moving forward, Willis said she will get a copy before signing anything and use her own lender. She also plans to work with an attorney to see what else can be done.
The News 2 Investigators tried to reach out to Pink Energy, but were unable to get in contact.
The company Willis got her loan through would not answer questions from News 2. Instead, a company representative said they encourage customers impacted by the Pink Energy bankruptcy to contact them directly.
GOOSE CREEK — The Goose Creek Gators reeled in their fourth straight region championship last week, and added the city championship to their 2022 resume Friday night.Overcoming a handful of turnovers and other gaffes, the Gators maintained possession of the Golden Goose trophy with a 25-20 victory at rival Stratford at Ray Stackley Field on Oct. 28.The win was the second straight in the series and 13th in 16 meetings for the Gators (4-6), who completed a clean sweep of all four Region 6-AAAAA foes after starting off 0-6. ...
GOOSE CREEK — The Goose Creek Gators reeled in their fourth straight region championship last week, and added the city championship to their 2022 resume Friday night.
Overcoming a handful of turnovers and other gaffes, the Gators maintained possession of the Golden Goose trophy with a 25-20 victory at rival Stratford at Ray Stackley Field on Oct. 28.
The win was the second straight in the series and 13th in 16 meetings for the Gators (4-6), who completed a clean sweep of all four Region 6-AAAAA foes after starting off 0-6. It wasn’t the best version of the Gators, but their performance was enough to head into the Class AAAAA playoffs with some momentum.
Gators coach Jason Winstead knows his bunch has plenty to work on in practice starting Monday.
“We always tell our kids there are three parts to the season,” Winstead said. “Our first part didn’t go great, but we were 4-0 in the region and that’s what you aim for in part two. Now, it’s time for the most important part. Tonight wasn’t always pretty but you knew (Stratford) coach Dennie McDaniel would have his guys ready.”
The Gators open the playoffs at home Nov. 4 against West Ashley, a tough squad from Region 7-AAAAA.
“We’ve got our work cut out for us,” Winstead said. “They’re coming over to our place with a 7-3 record. Their defense is really good. We better be playing our best football.”
Stratford dropped to 2-7 overall and 1-3 in the region. The Knights had possession down one score with 3:08 left at their own 20 and moved up toward midfield with under two minutes left before coming up just short on a fourth-and-4 with 1:35 remaining.
The Gators knelt down twice to run out the clock.
Goose Creek senior quarterback Drew Moore endured a wild night, throwing three touchdowns to receiver Davion Malloy and running for another score, but also heaving four interceptions. Three of the picks came in the first quarter and Stratford capitalized on two to lead 14-6, but Moore settled down and played better the rest of the way.
“Drew had a rough first quarter,” Winstead said. “Two of those were batted balls on our part but nice plays by Stratford. We’re going to ride with Drew.”
The Gators were fortunate to lead, 18-14, at the break after Stratford picked off those four passes. The Knights were on the verge of taking an advantage into the break, marching more than 70 yards in the closing minutes of the second quarter following Brenden Carter’s second interception.
Instead, Knights quarterback Jachin Davis lost a fumble at the Gators’ 2 with under a minute remaining in the second quarter and Gators defensive back Gabe White was there to recover.
Stratford received the opening kickoff of the second half, but was forced to punt and Goose Creek went 75 yards in eight plays to extend its advantage at the 7:59 mark of the third quarter. Moore’s 11-yard touchdown connection to Malloy and Maya Gonzalez’s extra point made it, 25-14.
The Knights didn’t go away, though, pulling within 25-20 on Davis’s 20-yard touchdown pass to receiver Jalen Barry on the second play of the fourth quarter. Gators defensive back Troy Reid knocked down the pass on the 2-point conversion to keep the lead at five.
Stratford had three more chances on the way in but couldn’t break back on top. The Gators came up with a fumble recovery at their own 18 with 9:28 left to stymie the Knights’ best chance to take the lead.
“I’m really proud of our defense and coaches to finish the way we did,” Winstead said. “We’ve had some moments where we didn’t play very well on that side of the ball this year. They stepped up tonight.”
In the first quarter, Stratford converted Moore’s first interception into a 3-yard touchdown run by Darrell Holmes less than two minutes in and had another opportunity following Carter’s first interception, but punted through the end zone.
The Gators dented the scoreboard for the first time on their second drive, going 80 yards to score on Moore’s 11-yard touchdown pass to Malloy. Running back Meliq McGowan’s 38-yard run was a key play on the drive. However, the extra point clanked off the left upright and Stratford led, 7-6, with 5:01 remaining in the opening period.
Stratford wasn’t done picking off passes, though, and turned Moore’s third interception into a 20-yard scoring drive following a Jaden Washington pick. Tim Lloyd’s 3-yard run and Matt Haas extra point put the Knights up, 14-6, at the 1:54 mark of the first quarter.
In the second quarter, the Gators scored on drives of 75 and 80 yards to go up, 18-14, and never trailed again. Neither 2-point conversion was good. Moore’s 1-yard run capped the shorter one and a 38-yard strike to Malloy with 7:29 remaining in the half gave the Gators their first lead.
Goose Creek’s new barrier-free Central Creek Park is tentatively scheduled for a Dec. 16 public opening, according to local public information officer Frank Johnson.The new $9 million park site will consist of a 13-acre, all-abilities outdoor recreation facility that is reportedly benefitting from the generosity of community-based donors.These monetary contributions, it was noted, will help pay for some of the innovative equipment and featured for the open space, located at 147 Old Moncks Corner Road.“We laun...
Goose Creek’s new barrier-free Central Creek Park is tentatively scheduled for a Dec. 16 public opening, according to local public information officer Frank Johnson.
The new $9 million park site will consist of a 13-acre, all-abilities outdoor recreation facility that is reportedly benefitting from the generosity of community-based donors.
These monetary contributions, it was noted, will help pay for some of the innovative equipment and featured for the open space, located at 147 Old Moncks Corner Road.
“We launched our We All Rise capital campaign late last year and have been pleasantly surprised and extremely grateful for the outpouring of financial support,” said Mayor Gregory Habib. “This giving level speaks volumes about our community’s commitment to ensuring inclusivity.”
The barrier-free components of Central Creek Park will serve visitors of all ages and abilities and they include: Debra’s Playground, Splash Creek, a field, stage area, a walking trail, the Eubanks Athletic Courts and the Casey Pavilion, sponsored by Roper St. Francis Healthcare.
“I hope the Roper St. Francis Casey Pavilion will be a place for residents of all ages to gather for health, wellness, fitness, and fellowship,” said Roper President & CEO Dr. Jeffrey DiLisi. “We are proud to be a part of this growing and vibrant community, both by supporting spaces, such as this, as well as providing exceptional care at sites across the county. We hope this special Pavilion serves the community for decades to come, and we look forward to continuing to partner with and care for Goose Creek.”
Jeff Lewis Architect, Trident Construction, The LandPlan Group South, Carolina Parks & Play, Landscape Structures and Rain Drop have all been commissioned by the City of Goose Creek to assure residents that the park will operate as a safe and friendly venue for all community members.
The aforementioned companies have produced and approved designs to facilitate wheelchair access across multiple areas of the park, along with swings, a zipline and several Splash Creek water-play features, such as: Mr. Claw Crab, the Pirate Cannon and the Big Kahuna Wave.
Park, play and exercise structures and/or amenities have been built to accommodate people of varying sizes, postures and mobility ranges in the interest of providing the highest of physical challenges while keeping hazards at a minimum.
It’s a sentiment that Goose Creek Recreation Director Crystal Reed wholeheartedly endorses.
“Central Creek Park is a testament to how important a universal-access culture is to the citizens of Goose Creek,” she said. “Our community stepped up in a big way to help create a world-class outdoor recreation space for everyone, regardless of age or ability.“
Project partner/supporter and CEO-President of Goose Creek Heating & Air Robbie Wright added: “We are honored and delighted to support such a game-changing community centerpiece as Central Creek Park. [It’s] a welcome addition to an already vibrant culture, the park will make fitness, play, awareness, and exposure to new opportunities accessible to all. Goose Creek Heating and Air is proud to play a small part in this extraordinary endeavor.”
The recreation destination’s footprint will be able to handle more than 600 individuals at a time and ensures that no one is excluded from the joys derived from outdoor play, promises Goose Creek Assistant Recreation Director Nicole Herrera Murray.
On that note, Murray believes that the new park will emerge as “the heartbeat of our community.”
Private donations made to the park were in excess of $1.3 million, which comprised leadership gifts, naming opportunities and a long list of Friends of the Park.
Notable gifts include:
• Casey Pavilion, Made Possible by Roper St. Francis Healthcare
• Early Childhood Playground, Made Possible by Berkeley County
• School-Age Playground, Made Possible by Boeing
• Splash Creek, Made Possible by Berkeley County
• Park Office, Made Possible by Goose Creek Heating & Air
• Field & Stage, Made Possible by Home Telecom
• Walking Trail, Made Possible by Berkeley Electric Cooperative & Trident Construction
• Community Trail, Made Possible by Mungo Homes
• Eubanks Athletic Courts, Made Possible by Goose Creek Recreation Commission
There is still time to support the park with a general donation or sponsor a Tribute Bench in honor or memory of someone special. A gift of $1,500 reserves the right to honor or memorialize an individual, group, or organization with an inscribed plaque that will be placed on a park bench. To learn more about dedicating a park bench or donating, visit https://www.cognitoforms.com/CityOfGooseCreek1/ParkDonations.
For information on Central Creek Park, visit www.cityofgoosecreek.com/centralcreekpark.
A trio of new dining venues are in the works across the Charleston area.In Goose Creek, an Atlanta-based restaurant chain plans to open a third Lowcountry location. Chicken Salad Chick is coming to a new building in the Planet Fitness-anchored Shannon Park...
A trio of new dining venues are in the works across the Charleston area.
In Goose Creek, an Atlanta-based restaurant chain plans to open a third Lowcountry location. Chicken Salad Chick is coming to a new building in the Planet Fitness-anchored Shannon Park retail center on St. James Avenue.
The restaurant will be on the opposite end of the outparcel building housing the recently opened Chipotle Mexican Grill. An opening date has not been announced.
Chicken Salad Chick has two other Lowcountry locations in Mount Pleasant and Summerville.
In North Charleston, a new Sticky Fingers restaurant is on the way to a recently renovated retail center in North Charleston.
A space near Planet Fitness at 5060 Dorchester Road in the Shoppes at Montague Corners is undergoing a complete overhaul for a new dining venue. A sign in the window reads “Sticky Fingers - Coming soon.”
The planned restaurant recently applied for a state license to sell beer, wine and liquor onsite.
The shopping center has seen several changes recently after it was purchased for more than $6.1 million in 2020 by an affiliate of Paragano Associates of Mount Pleasant, according to Charleston County land records.
Previously known as Oak Ridge Shopping Center, the retail site includes a refurbished facade, new landscaping and parking lot. It’s also where Latin-infused restaurant El Callao plans to open soon and where discount grocer Save A Lot recently closed.
The property abuts a 12-acre parcel, also owned by a Paragano affiliate, where a new 336-unit apartment development is planned on West Montague Avenue next to the proposed new access road to Charleston International Airport.
Also in North Charleston, a new sandwich shop soon will join the lineup of merchants at a recently opened retail destination.
Firehouse Subs plans to open in an outparcel strip center in front of the newly opened PetSmart pet supply store in Cedar Grove Shopping Center on Dorchester Road.
The building’s interior remains under construction. An opening date has not been announced.
Discount grocer Aldi recently added several self-checkout lanes at two of its Charleston-area stores in Mount Pleasant and on Dorchester Road in Summerville.
The Germany-based chain, with its U.S. headquarters near Chicago, has three other stores in the Lowcountry in Goose Creek, North Charleston and North Main Street in Summerville. Self-checkout lanes are expected to be added to other sites in the coming months.
A new ear-piercing and earrings shop is coming to downtown Charleston.
Studs will open Oct. 6 at 346-B King St. Hours are 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Sunday.
To celebrate the opening, Studs has partnered with Charleston-based The Green Heart Project and will donate $5,000 to the organization that builds garden-based experiential learning projects and school garden programs.
The new downtown store is the retailer’s 14th location since the company launched in 2019.
A new gameroom is coming to North Charleston.
Hoodie Cat plans to open at 4950 Centre Pointe Drive, Suite 110, between Staples and Sweet Grass Dental Associates, in the Shoppes at Centre Pointe across from Tanger Outlets.
The business recently applied for a state license to sell beer and wine onsite.
The seven finalists for South Carolina’s Mr. Football were announced on Wednesday.The finalists are Dutch Fork’s Jarvis Green; Clinton’s Bryson James; Spartanburg’s, Raheim Jeter; Lexington’s Jonah Norris; Camden’s Xzavier McLeod; Barnwell’s Tyler Smith; and South Florence’s LaNorris Sellers.Mr. Football is an honor given to the top public school high school football senior football player in the state and based on performance on and off the field. The winner will be announced at ...
The seven finalists for South Carolina’s Mr. Football were announced on Wednesday.
The finalists are Dutch Fork’s Jarvis Green; Clinton’s Bryson James; Spartanburg’s, Raheim Jeter; Lexington’s Jonah Norris; Camden’s Xzavier McLeod; Barnwell’s Tyler Smith; and South Florence’s LaNorris Sellers.
Mr. Football is an honor given to the top public school high school football senior football player in the state and based on performance on and off the field. The winner will be announced at halftime of the Touchstone Energy Cooperatives Bowl in Myrtle Beach on Dec. 10.
A look at the seven finalists in alphabetical order:
? Jarvis Green, RB, Dutch Fork: Green has been the Silver Foxes’ leading rusher the past two seasons and went over the 1,000-yard mark for second straight year. This season, he has 1,065 yards and 16 touchdowns. He tied a school record with seven touchdowns in a game against River Bluff on Oct. 21. Over last two seasons, Green has 67 total touchdowns. He is committed to James Madison.
? Bryson James, RB/LB, Clinton: James has played a key role for Clinton, which is off to a 9-0 start to season. He has rushed for 1,024 yards, 20 TDs and returned three kickoffs for touchdowns. On defense, he has 63 total tackles, 11 tackles for loss, three sacks, three caused fumbled and two blocked punts.
? Raheim Jeter, QB, Spartanburg: The East Carolina commit has thrown for 1,410 yards and 12 total touchdowns this season. He is the 17th-rated prospect in SC by 247Sports Composite.
? Xzavier McLeod, DL, Camden: McLeod is the third-ranked prospect in SC by 247Sports Composite and is committed to South Carolina. This season, he has 42 tackles, 3 1/2 sacks and 10 quarterback pressures despite missing two games.
? Jonah Norris, RB, Lexington: Norris is the top rusher in the Midlands and has 1,728 yards and 25 touchdowns for Lexington. He has a pair of 300-yard rushing games against South Aiken and Blythewood.
? LaNorris Sellers, QB, South Florence: Sellers has thrown for 1,547 yards and 23 touchdowns entering last week’s game against North Myrtle Beach. He is the eighth-ranked prospect in SC by 247Sports Composite and committed to play at Syracuse.
? Tyler Smith, RB, Barnwell: Smith is one of the top rushers in the state and enters the last week of regular season with 1,914 yards rushing and 32 touchdowns.
Year, Name, Position, School, College
1995 — Jermale Kelley, WR, Berea, South Carolina
1996 — Kyle Young, OL, Daniel, Clemson
1997 — Chris Hope, DB, Rock Hill, Florida State
1998 — Derek Watson, RB, Palmetto, South Carolina
1999 — Mark Logan, QB, Greenwood, Georgia Tech
2000 — Roscoe Crosby, WR, Union, Clemson
2001 — Moe Thompson, DE, Stratford, South Carolina
2002 — Eric McCollom, QB, Camden, Iowa
2003 — Trey Elder, QB, Byrnes, Appalachian State
2004 — J.D. Melton, QB, Myrtle Beach, Navy
2005 — Prince Miller, DB, Byrnes, Georgia
2006 — Malcolm Long, QB, Gaffney, South Carolina State
2007 — Richard Mounce, QB, Blythewood, Charleston Southern
2008 — Stephon Gilmore, CB, South Pointe, South Carolina
2009 — Marcus Lattimore, RB, Byrnes, South Carolina
2010 — Jadeveon Clowney, DE, South Pointe, South Carolina
2011 —Shaq Roland, WR, Lexington, South Carolina
2012 —Tramel Terry, WR, Goose Creek, Georgia
2013 —Jacob Park, QB, Stratford, Georgia
2014 — Matthew Colburn, RB, Dutch Fork, Wake Forest
2015 — Tavien Feaster, RB, Spartanburg, Clemson
2016 — Gage Moloney, QB, Northwestern, James Madison
2017 — Dakereon Joyner, QB, Fort Dorchester, South Carolina
2018 — Zacch Pickens, DE, T.L. Hanna, South Carolina
2019 — Luke Doty, QB, Myrtle Beach, South Carolina
2020 — Tyrion Ingram-Dawkins, DT, Gaffney, Georgia
2021 — Jaylen Sneed, LB, Hilton Head Island, Notre Dame
This story was originally published October 26, 2022 6:23 PM.