Chiropractic Care in James Island, SC

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Chiropractic Care James Island, SC843-832-4499

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.

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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.

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At James Island 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.

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We pair cutting-edge technology with advanced chiropractic services like spinal decompression to get your life back on track.

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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 James Island, from custom shoe insoles for your feet to adjustments and massages for your back.

James Island Spine & Disc Center: Treating More Than Symptoms

Are you looking for a chiropractor in James Island, 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 James Island 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 James Island 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.

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Latest News in James Island, SC

Hanna junior Autumn Cayelli named Gatorade SC Girls Soccer Player of the Year

CHICAGO (June, 23, 2022) (Gatorade P.R.) — In its 37th year of honoring the nation’s best high school athletes, Gatorade today announced Autumn Cayelli of T.L. Hanna High School is the 2021-22 Gatorade South Carolina Girls Soccer Player of the Year. Cayelli is the second Gatorade South Carolina Girls Soccer Player of the Year to be chosen from T.L. Hanna High School.The award, which recognizes not only outstanding athletic excellence, but also high standards of academic achievement and exemplary character demons...

CHICAGO (June, 23, 2022) (Gatorade P.R.) — In its 37th year of honoring the nation’s best high school athletes, Gatorade today announced Autumn Cayelli of T.L. Hanna High School is the 2021-22 Gatorade South Carolina Girls Soccer Player of the Year. Cayelli is the second Gatorade South Carolina Girls Soccer Player of the Year to be chosen from T.L. Hanna High School.

The award, which recognizes not only outstanding athletic excellence, but also high standards of academic achievement and exemplary character demonstrated on and off the field, distinguishes Cayelli as South Carolina’s best high school girls soccer player. Now a finalist for the prestigious Gatorade National Girls Soccer Player of the Year award to be announced in June, Cayelli joins an elite alumni association of state award-winners in 12 sports, including Alexi Lalas (1987-88, Cranbrook High School, Mich.), Steve Cherundolo (1996-97, Mt. Carmel High School, Calif.), Abby Wambach (1997-98, Our Lady of Mercy School of Young Women, N.Y.), Heather O’Reilly (2001-02 & 2002-03, East Brunswick High School, N.J.), Matt Besler (2004-05, Blue Valley West High School, Kans.), Jack Harrison (2013-14, Berkshire High School, Mass.) and Mallory Pugh (2014-15, Mountain Vista High School, Colo.).

The 5-foot-6 junior forward and midfielder scored 49 goals and passed for four assists this past season, leading the Yellow Jackets 15-8-1) to the Class 5A state championship game. Cayelli was named Class 5A Player of the Year by the South Carolina Coaches Association of Women’s Sports. She is also a two-time All-State honoree.

The vice president of her school’s Student Council, Cayelli has volunteered locally on behalf of youth soccer camps, Meals on Wheels and the American Cancer Society’s Lights of Hope. “I’ve coached for 29 years and Autumn Cayelli is one of the best players I’ve seen,” said Mike Burris, head coach at Wren High sCHOOL. “We had her man-marked, but she moved around so much we couldn’t contain her. She’ll be a professional one day.”

Cayelli has maintained a 3.91 GPA in the classroom. She will begin her senior year of high school this fall.

The Gatorade Player of the Year program annually recognizes one winner in the District of Columbia and each of the 50 states that sanction high school football, girls volleyball, boys and girls cross country, boys and girls basketball, boys and girls soccer, baseball, softball, and boys and girls track & field, and awards one National Player of the Year in each sport. The selection process is administered by the Gatorade Player of the Year Selection Committee, which leverages experts including coaches, scouts, media and others as sources to help evaluate and determine the state winners in each sport.

Cayelli joins recent Gatorade South Carolina Girls Soccer Players of the Year Alarie Hodge (2020-21, James Island Charter High School), Miya Poplin (2019-20, Hilton Head Island High School), Caroline Conti (2018-19, J.L. Mann Academy), and Riane Coman (2017-18, Academic Magnet High School), among the state’s list of former award winners.

Gatorade has a long-standing history of serving athlete communities and understands how sports instill valuable lifelong skills on and off the field. Through Gatorade’s “Play it Forward” platform, Cayelli has the opportunity to award a $1,000 grant to a local or national organization of their choosing that helps young athletes realize the benefits of playing sports. Cayelli is also eligible to submit a short video explaining why the organization they chose is deserving of one of twelve $10,000 spotlight grants, which will be announced throughout the year. To date, Gatorade Player of the Year winners’ grants have totaled more than $3.5 million across more than 1,300 organizations.

Since the program’s inception in 1985, Gatorade Player of the Year award recipients have won hundreds of professional and college championships, and many have also turned into pillars in their communities, becoming coaches, business owners and educators.

James Island Yacht Club Regatta ‘fantastic’ in return to normalcy over weekend

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:

Junior Course

Class 420 – Nash Allison/Stevie Paris

OPTI – Nina Bernthal

Main Course

ILCA 4 – Arabella Duer

ILCA 6 – Will Rucker

ILCA 7 – Glenn Walker

Sunfish – Charles Frasch

Y Flyer – Will Hanckel

Outer Course

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

Charleston County Parks names new executive director

Charleston Parks and Recreation will have a new leader effective July 1.The Charleston County Parks and Recreation Commission has appointed Associate Executive Director Kevin Bowie as the new executive director, according to a CCPRC news release.Bowie will replace the retiring David Bennett, who will serve as an advisor, special project manager and the executive director of the Charleston County Parks Foundation over the next 24 months to ensure a smooth transition, the release stated. Bennett has had a long employment h...

Charleston Parks and Recreation will have a new leader effective July 1.

The Charleston County Parks and Recreation Commission has appointed Associate Executive Director Kevin Bowie as the new executive director, according to a CCPRC news release.

Bowie will replace the retiring David Bennett, who will serve as an advisor, special project manager and the executive director of the Charleston County Parks Foundation over the next 24 months to ensure a smooth transition, the release stated.

Bennett has had a long employment history with CCPRC since starting with the agency over 35 years ago, according to the release. A Charleston native, Bennett graduated from Mars Hill College.

Throughout his career, Bennett has been involved in a variety of professional and community organizations, serving on the following boards, according to the release: the National Recreation and Park Association, the South Carolina Recreation and Park Association, the Cooper River Bridge Run, James Island Charter High School, the Charleston Area Children’s Garden Project, the Charleston Heritage Education Forum, the Charleston County Greenbelt Project’s Urban Grants Review Committee, Family Corps, the Bishop Gadsden Trustees and the Wallingford Presbyterian Church Trustees.

Bowie was also born and raised in Charleston, according to the release. He began his career with CCPRC in 1986 at Palmetto Islands County Park, where he worked part time for five years. In 1991, Bowie was selected as the assistant park manager at Palmetto Islands County Park and was promoted to James Island County Park manager in 1994. In 1998, Bowie became assistant director of operations, then became director of operations in 2008, superintendent of administrative services in 2010, superintendent of general services in 2014, and associate executive director in 2016. Bowie has a bachelor of science degree in business administration from the College of Charleston.

“I am honored to be the next executive director of the Charleston County Park and Recreation Commission,” said Bowie in the relesae. “As I reflect on my 36 years with this agency, it is incredible to see how CCPRC has grown and expanded into the diverse organization we are today. At the heart of our work is the CCPRC staff, who bring a five-star level of commitment and service to everything they do.

“I am dedicated to working with our staff and the community to uphold our agency’s mission to improve the quality of life in Charleston County.”

James Island woman founds housing nonprofit to help single moms going back to school

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.

New restaurant coming to downtown Charleston; 2 eateries open in North Charleston

A new restaurant is in the works for downtown Charleston while two other dining venues are opening this week in North Charleston.On the Charleston peninsula, David Schuttenberg and Tina Heath-Schuttenberg, the owners of Chinese diner Kwei Fei on James Island, plan to open a new culinary concept at 128 Columbus St.The couple leased 3,063 square feet on the ground floor of the development that houses The Guild Apartments and the headquarters of multifamily giant ...

A new restaurant is in the works for downtown Charleston while two other dining venues are opening this week in North Charleston.

On the Charleston peninsula, David Schuttenberg and Tina Heath-Schuttenberg, the owners of Chinese diner Kwei Fei on James Island, plan to open a new culinary concept at 128 Columbus St.

The couple leased 3,063 square feet on the ground floor of the development that houses The Guild Apartments and the headquarters of multifamily giant Greystar Real Estate Partners, according to Mandy Coleman with National Restaurant Properties, who represented the tenant, Cantonese on Columbus LLC.

Coleman said the concept will be different from the James Island operation at 1977 Maybank Highway. A restaurant representative said more details on the new venture will be announced soon.

Nick Maylander with real estate firm Charleston Commercial represented the landlord, GS Office Owner LLC.

What’s cooking?

In North Charleston, a new doughnut shop will debut June 23.

Dunkin’ will open at 5 a.m. at 7818 Rivers Ave. A ribbon-cutting ceremony is set for 7:30 a.m.

The first 50 people in line for the lobby on opening day will receive a booklet with 56 coupons, offering free coffee over the next 12 months.

The sweet treat venue includes a drive-thru window and features an area for mobile pickups for those who order ahead on the app. The store is designed to be 25 percent more energy efficient than standard Dunkin’ locations.

The Dunkin’ mascot and swag giveaways also will be part of the opening-day ceremony.

The restaurant will be open 5 a.m.-8 p.m. weekdays and 6 a.m.-8 p.m. weekends. The dining room will close at 7 p.m. each day.

Also in North Charleston, a new restaurant near Park Circle is now serving breakfast and lunch and will offer alcoholic beverages soon.

Bar on the Avenue opened June 21 at 4634 Spruill Ave. It’s next to Jackrabbit Filly restaurant.

In addition to breakfast staples, it offers chicken and waffles as well as burgers, fries, wings, grilled chicken, salads and other items. It’s open 6:30 a.m.-6 p.m.

The dining spot also recently applied for its license to sell beer, wine and liquor. Owner Anton Jones hopes to have bar options available in July, when the restaurant will open an outdoor patio as well.

Now serving

A new craft beer tavern is now open on James Island, and a new coffee shop is set to open beside it.

Odyssey Bottle Shop opened June 17 in the Harris Teeter-anchored Harbor View Shopping Center on Harbor View Road.

It will rotate 12-15 local craft beers on tap for on- and off-site use and offer local packaged foods at 987 Harbor View Road, according to Edward Kronsberg, who works with the landlord. Russell and Katherine Dodson are the bottle shop owners.

Next-door will be Highfalutin Coffee Roasters, owned by Adam & Shaina Hunt. It will offer fresh-roasted java on site. It’s a second location for the duo. They also operate a coffee shop of the same name at 27 Magnolia Road in Avondale in West Ashley.

Adam Hunt said the coffee shop is awaiting final city inspections, so an opening could occur within the week or a few weeks.

Lighting up

A new cigar shop is coming to Mount Pleasant.

Dan and Beth Greenwald plan to open Cigars on 17 in about six to eight weeks at 920 Houston Northcutt Blvd. in Village Pointe Shopping Center.

The 1,200-square-foot location will feature a large walk-in humidor and offer a selection of premium hand-rolled cigars, quality pipes and accessories as well as a lounge.

It’s a sister store to Cigars on Maybank on Johns Island, which opened in April 2021.

Pet project

A Summerville couple recently launched a mobile dog-training business.

Valerie de Armas and Steve Thompson started Dog Training Elite, a franchise operation for the Salt Lake City-based company. Services are available 7 a.m.-7 p.m. Monday through Saturday.

Getting pampered

Woodhouse Southeast, with spa locations in Mount Pleasant and Charleston, recently added a new site near Nashville and will add another location in Savannah, early next year.

The Volunteer State addition is at 1175 Meridian Blvd. in Franklin, just south of the state capital. The coastal Georgia site will be within the Eastern Wharf Development at One Altamaha St.

Kimmy Powell owns Woodhouse Southeast. The company recently added Brandon Watts, formerly with Charleston Place Hotel’s health club and spa program, to oversee hospitality operations at all four locations.

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