Chiropractic Care in Mount Pleasant, SC

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At Mount Pleasant Spine & Disc Center, we offer our valued clients a wide range of chiropractic services that solve serious symptoms like:

Chiropractic Care Mount Pleasant, SC

Back Pain

Chiropractic Care Mount Pleasant, SC

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Chiropractic Care Mount Pleasant, SC

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Chiropractic Care Mount Pleasant, SC

Herniated Discs

Chiropractic Care Mount Pleasant, SC

Degenerative Disc Disease

Chiropractic Care Mount Pleasant, SC

Foot Pain

Chiropractic Care Mount Pleasant, SC

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Chiropractic Care Mount Pleasant, SC

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Chiropractic Care Mount Pleasant, SC

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Chiropractic Care Mount Pleasant, SC

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Chiropractic Care Mount Pleasant, 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.

As doctors and specialists, we hold true to our core values:

Always There for You

Always There for You

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.

Compassionate Doctors

Compassionate Doctors

At Mount Pleasant 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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Premium Facilities

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 Mount Pleasant, from custom shoe insoles for your feet to adjustments and massages for your back.

Mount Pleasant Spine & Disc Center: Treating More Than Symptoms

Are you looking for a chiropractor in Mount Pleasant, 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 Mount Pleasant 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 Mount Pleasant 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 Mount Pleasant, SC

3 new restaurants on the way to Charleston area in Mount Pleasant, Cainhoy and Goose Creek

A Mount Pleasant retail center where a new outdoor gear store plans to open will soon see a new restaurant. Two other new dining spots are in the works across the Charleston region as well.Pasture & Grain plans to open in July at 1701 Shoremeade Road in the Indigo Square Shopping Center on U.S. Highway 17 where national sporting goods retailer REI announced this week plans to open in the fall in the former GreenWise Market grocery store space.The restaurant...

A Mount Pleasant retail center where a new outdoor gear store plans to open will soon see a new restaurant. Two other new dining spots are in the works across the Charleston region as well.

Pasture & Grain plans to open in July at 1701 Shoremeade Road in the Indigo Square Shopping Center on U.S. Highway 17 where national sporting goods retailer REI announced this week plans to open in the fall in the former GreenWise Market grocery store space.

The restaurant is taking over the space vacated in May by Blaze Pizza, which closed after three years. A sign on the door says Blaze is relocating, but the new site is not mentioned, and a company representative did not respond for comment.

Pasture & Grain owner and chef Ira Hill said the 2,800-square-foot venue will serve American fare priced from $8 to $18. Meats, vegetables, grains, hot and cold sandwiches, salads and toast with spreads are on the menu. Sous chef will be Brandon Brown.

The shopping center also saw the recent departure of gastro pub Bull & Finch, which closed in May after nine months.

What’s cooking?

Two other restaurants also are on the way to the Charleston area.

In Cainhoy, a new venue by Florie’s Dining Group is planned for 1937 Clements Ferry Road, Unit B, beside Dog & Duck restaurant and bar.

“My concept has changed since I purchased the place in January,” said Brannon Florie. “Honestly, I’m still between two concepts. The space is small, so I am trying to make the best use of the space and still capitalize on what we are missing out here. I’ve lived on Clements Ferry for about eight years now.”

He’s leaning toward calling it Po Boy — Southern Refuge and Bar.

Florie doesn’t have an opening date, but he is eyeing the end of summer for a launch.

Florie’s Dining Group includes Pier 41 and The Basement in northern Mount Pleasant and Florie’s at Commonhouse Aleworks in North Charleston.

Florie said he’s considering a couple of other concepts for the northern side of the Charleston area but has nothing to announce.

Also on the way is a new restaurant in a former Pizza Hut in Goose Creek.

Pho Bowl LLC recently applied for a beer and wine license at 142 St. James Ave., Suite D, beside Food Lion supermarket. An opening date has not been announced.

Driving costs

South Carolina drivers can count on doling out even more more for the already-exorbitant cost of gasoline, starting in July.

The state’s gas tax will rise by 2 cents a gallon next month, the last of six annual increases passed by the General Assembly in 2017 to help pay for road, bridge and infrastructure construction.

The 2-cent tack-on will boost the tax to 28 cents per gallon.

Drivers in the Palmetto State are paying an average of $4.54 a gallon as of June 8, according to online fuel information provider GasBuddy. That’s up $1.76 from last year at this time. The national average is $4.97 per gallon, up $1.90 from one year ago.

The higher price of fuel is partially the result of Russia’s invasion of Ukraine. Prices were already rising before the war.

Now serving

Toast! All Day is now open with a second location in downtown Charleston.

Charleston Hospitality Group recently opened the sixth Toast location in the Lowcountry at 453 King St. in the former Monza pizzeria, which closed in February after a 13-year run.

Along with Southern comfort food offerings, the restaurant has incorporated the original wood-fired ovens to offer pizza as well. The menu also features seafood baskets, salads and sandwiches, as well as drink specials and artisan coffee selections.

The other downtown Toast is at 155 Meeting St. Two others are in Mount Pleasant, with one each in Summerville and West Ashley.

The restaurant group also includes Eli’s Table, Queology, John King Bar & Grill, all in Charleston, and Honky Tonk Saloon in Ladson.

Relocated

Skatell’s Manufacturing Jewelers of West Ashley has moved to a new location.

The jewelry store is now at 821 Orleans Road after moving from 1798 Ashley River Road, according to owners Nan Butler and husband Jason, who also own the store in Mount Pleasant.

The scoop

Ye Ole Fashioned Cafe & Ice Cream Parlor will host the grand opening of its new location in West Ashley on June 10 with a ribbon-cutting ceremony and an ice cream special all day.

Officials will snip the ribbon at 11 a.m., and small cups of ice cream in 32 flavors will be offered all day for 99 cents at the new restaurant at 1319 Sam Rittenberg Blvd. in Ashley Landing Shopping Center.

50 years of Title IX recognized at Mount Pleasant girls sports camp

Fifty years after Title IX passed, an all-girls sports camp flourishes in Mount Pleasant. Led by ESPN college basketball analyst and Women’s Basketball Hall of Famer Debbie Antonelli, the camp aims to build, serve and empower.Title IX was passed as part of the Education Amendments of 1972 and prohibits sex-based discrimination in any school that receives funding from the federal government. This applied to athletics programs, too.Antonelli says she’s a product of Title IX. She was eight years old when it passed. By ...

Fifty years after Title IX passed, an all-girls sports camp flourishes in Mount Pleasant. Led by ESPN college basketball analyst and Women’s Basketball Hall of Famer Debbie Antonelli, the camp aims to build, serve and empower.

Title IX was passed as part of the Education Amendments of 1972 and prohibits sex-based discrimination in any school that receives funding from the federal government. This applied to athletics programs, too.

Antonelli says she’s a product of Title IX. She was eight years old when it passed. By the time she was nine, she was playing on her first basketball team.

“I played basketball and then…I played little league baseball because there wasn’t an option for girls. I feel very strongly about girls playing and I don’t care what they play. I just want them to play because I have always believed the value in sport and what it teaches,” Antonelli said.

The Build, Empower, Serve all-girls sports camp gives campers the chance to try out several different sports. Groups of roughly seven to 10 girls rotated between stations with sports like golf, basketball and soccer.

The campers get a turn to try their hand at a long jump, placing their feet in starter blocks and tossing a rugby ball around with the Wando Rugby teams. Just about every sport you can think of is present at the sports camp. Volleyball, lacrosse, field hockey, ultimate Frisbee and even adaptive sports like wheelchair basketball and pickleball.

“I believe if you’re six or seven and you’ve never played field hockey or lacrosse or rugby, you may never consider it. Everyone kicks a soccer ball and shoots hoops,” Antonelli said. “Hoops is my sport. I’d prefer them to play my sport, but instead of worrying about them just playing my sport, I just want girls to play.

There is one thing that’s not present at the camp: judgment. The sports camp serves as a judgment-free zone for the girls to learn about the sport and try new things without a competitive undertone.

Millie Zarillo is an 11-year-old camper at the Build, Serve, Empower camp. Her favorite sport to play is volleyball, but she’s enjoyed trying other things, even if she doesn’t like them. She says she’s competitive by nature, but learning new sports in an environment like this one has been good for her.

“If you’re competitive, you just worry about other stuff that’s not having fun and you worry about winning,” Zarillo said.

At the start of the camp, many girls are nervous and apprehensive. The camp has a psychologist that helps the campers push beyond their fears and be strong and powerful instead — by emulating a popular female superhero.

“A psychologist speaks to them every year about the power pose: a Wonder Woman pose,” Antonelli said. “The next time you’re nervous. If you do the power pose, you won’t be nervous. So that’s trying to build confidence, trying to serve the community in a positive way.”

The camp is run by staff and volunteers who are passionate about instilling the love of sports into the younger generation. Allison Booth, a counselor at the camp, said she enjoys watching the campers find a sport that they love — just like she did when she was a girl.

“Obviously there’s going to be some sports that they don’t love but watching them like try a new sport and be like ... ’Did you see that? Did you see how I hit that golf ball?” Booth said. “I want all these girls to find a sport that they love and grow up playing. So it’s really cool that they get to be introduced to all of these different ones.”

The supportive spirit is strong throughout the camp. The campers cheer for each other when they do well and lend a helping hand when needed. Pickle balls and basketballs fly through the gym. Laughter bounces off the walls.

Antonelli, who is a recent inductee into the Women’s Basketball Hall of Fame, said there is no other place she would rather spend her time celebrating that honor.

“Nothing makes me happier than celebrating my Hall of Fame week here with these little girls,” Antonelli said. “One day there’s going to be some little girl in here that’s going to be a Hall of Famer. We just don’t know which one yet. There are so many options. That gives me chills.”

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Mount Pleasant student recognized by Department of Education and Dominion Energy for award-winning essay

The South Carolina Department of Education (SCDE) and Dominion Energy recognized Oceanside Collegiate Academy junior Hayley Hylton and four other students from across the state for their outstanding submissions in the second annual Strong Men & Women in S.C. History writing contest.The contest, which builds on the SCDE’s annual South Carolina African American History Calendar, encourages South Carolina high school juniors and seniors to write a 500-word essay about an African American with ties to the Palmetto State who has ...

The South Carolina Department of Education (SCDE) and Dominion Energy recognized Oceanside Collegiate Academy junior Hayley Hylton and four other students from across the state for their outstanding submissions in the second annual Strong Men & Women in S.C. History writing contest.

The contest, which builds on the SCDE’s annual South Carolina African American History Calendar, encourages South Carolina high school juniors and seniors to write a 500-word essay about an African American with ties to the Palmetto State who has also been an inspiration in their life.

Hylton’s essay details the impact the late Oceanside College Academy football coach Nate Green had on her and other student athletes. Hylton writes, “He [Green] was determined to spend his time each and every day, influencing the lives of high school athletes.” She continues, “Coach Nate showed me how to be dedicated and how to be present for the people that I care about, no matter what my circumstances might be.”

State Superintendent of Education Molly Spearman and Dominion Energy South Carolina President Keller Kissam presented each student with an Apple MacBook Air. Their school or homeschool association will receive $1,000.

“We are proud to continue our partnership with Dominion Energy, recognize the ‘Strong Men & Women’ who contribute to the state and further recognize the winners of this year’s contest,” said Spearman. “As a grandmother, I am encouraged by the writings of the students that we honored today. Their words of gratitude and acknowledgement to those who have inspired them give me great optimism in the future of South Carolina, where the contributions of our communities interweave to create the wonderful tapestry of the state that we call home.”

Kissam said, “These outstanding students wrote about strong African American men and women who have inspired their lives in meaningful ways. I was so moved when I read their essays, which were unique, yet had common cornerstones to live by like tenacity, persistence, empathy and compassion. Their essays are an acknowledgment of greatness past and present, and we look forward to seeing what the future holds for this outstanding group of students from our great state.”

Winners were selected from each of South Carolina’s five regions: Central Savannah River Area (CSRA), Lowcountry, Midlands, Pee Dee, and Upstate.

The other 2022 Strong Men & Women in S.C. History student essay contest winners:

View the winning essays at scafricanamerican.com/2022-student-writing-contest-winners/

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Editorial: Mount Pleasant has a unique opportunity. It should seize it.

Mount Pleasant has a special opportunity that promises to be as costly and challenging as potentially transformational to the town’s quality of life and sense of place. We’re pleased Town Council members have begun to pursue it, but there is much more work to do.We’re talking about the pending sale of the so-called Republic Tract, about 100 acres of highland and 80 acres of marsh situated between S.C. Highway 41 and the Wando River, about half a mile south of the new bridge. Once part of our rural landscape, the metr...

Mount Pleasant has a special opportunity that promises to be as costly and challenging as potentially transformational to the town’s quality of life and sense of place. We’re pleased Town Council members have begun to pursue it, but there is much more work to do.

We’re talking about the pending sale of the so-called Republic Tract, about 100 acres of highland and 80 acres of marsh situated between S.C. Highway 41 and the Wando River, about half a mile south of the new bridge. Once part of our rural landscape, the metro area is growing rapidly all around it. The Republic site is largely undeveloped, with just a few remnants of docks used by contractors building the I-526 bridge between the town and Daniel Island.

The town has relatively little public water access, particularly to the Wando River. The Remley’s Point Boat Landing is a fine spot to launch a vessel, but there’s little else to do there. And there’s little else in terms of public waterfront along the Wando, period. The Republic Tract represents the town’s biggest and best chance to change that.

Mount Pleasant’s newly adopted comprehensive plan suggests, at least in broad strokes, that its leaders should act. The plan cites improving the town’s open space network as a key goal, adding: “At the forefront of citizen concerns is the current and potential loss of open space within the community. Residents have been alarmed by the clearing of many highly visible, previously undeveloped tracts. While the town is obligated to protect individual property rights, it is also incumbent upon the town to address the health and character of our built environment.

“By identifying, designating, and protecting an open space network throughout the town, rights of individual property owners can be respected, while protecting the character and health of the town.”

More specifically, it cites the Republic Tract no fewer than five times. “This property has the potential to be a huge asset to the local community, providing public water access and neighborhood hub that are lacking in this area,” one citation notes. Another says it “provides a remarkable opportunity to create a neighborhood hub and public access to the Wando River, as well as a potential water taxi connection to other waterfront sites in the greater area.”

Town Council members discussed purchasing the property behind closed doors and made an offer, but it apparently was not the highest offer. Mayor Will Haynie tells us that the lead buyer apparently is doing due diligence, but the town will reach out to the buyer about purchasing part of the property once the deal firms up.

The town will have some leverage, seeing as the property is not within the town limits and apparently does not perk very well, which means it will either have to be annexed or else rely on septic tanks, which would limit how much could be built. And the town doesn’t necessarily need the entire tract to create a high-quality public park with water access. Such a public space could enhance any new development on the portion that remains in private hands.

We would urge the current owners, the prospective owners and the town to discuss how they can work together to ensure the best outcome — one that has financial benefits to the owners but also has the kind of substantial public benefit that the town’s new comprehensive plan suggests it could. That plan cites the tract as an “area of opportunity.”

A top goal in the plan, one supported by 90% of respondents, is to “balance the rate of development with the provision of public infrastructure, so that the demands of growth are met in as timely a manner as possible.” While many might have considered roads and schools at the top of any list of public infrastructure, we would suggest parks are as important.

We don’t know at this point how many town dollars might be involved, but Mount Pleasant may be able to bolster its own investment with county greenbelt dollars and contributions from open-space nonprofits and philanthropists. It’s worth pursuing, because we do know that opportunities like the Republic Tract do not come along very often.

Cynics might suggest the easy or safe route politically is simply to let the private sector figure things out, and in fairness, we have seen community-minded developers incorporate high-quality public spaces into their designs.

Some might suggest the conservative approach here is for the town to do nothing and hope for the best, but what if the new owners are only committed to their bottom line? The town might not be able to afford the entire tract, but we don’t think it can afford to sit back and hope for the best either.

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New 2,500-Square-Foot Gym Opens in Mount Pleasant, S.C.

PWR Fitness dedicated to helping people improve their minds, bodies and spirits through full-body workoutsMOUNT PLEASANT, SOUTH CAROLINA, UNITED STATES, June 7, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ -- PWR Fitness, an immersive fitness experience that offers sustainable strength and conditioning training, has opened in Mount Pleasant, South Carolina. The gym is located in the Belle Hall Shopping Center off of Long Point Road.Founded by New York fitness entrepren...

PWR Fitness dedicated to helping people improve their minds, bodies and spirits through full-body workouts

MOUNT PLEASANT, SOUTH CAROLINA, UNITED STATES, June 7, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ -- PWR Fitness, an immersive fitness experience that offers sustainable strength and conditioning training, has opened in Mount Pleasant, South Carolina. The gym is located in the Belle Hall Shopping Center off of Long Point Road.

Founded by New York fitness entrepreneurs Ian Berger, Hank Berger and Joel Febus, the gym is fueled by an extremely knowledgeable team of personal trainers with more than 20 years of experience who are dedicated to helping people improve their minds, bodies and spirits through intense, targeted and fun full-body workouts.

The 2,500-square-foot cross-fit gym in Mount Pleasant offers one-hour classes that utilize strength and conditioning principles combined with endurance to stimulate functionally fit clients.

“As more and more of these global fitness facilities open across the country, our idea is to offer the same level of results-driven intensity within an intimate and non-judgement environment so our members can truly feel a sense of community behind them as they push beyond their boundaries and reach their goals,” said Ian Berger. “We want everyone to be motivated to be the best version of their selves, which is why our goal is to be the best hour of your day and have you feeling strong and looking good too. It’s a win-win for everyone.”

PWR Fitness has all the essential equipment for strength and conditioning, including barbells, dumbbells, kettlebells, rowers, ski ergs, bikes, pullup rigs, sleds, trx and more. As part of its innovations and to enhance training, no two classes at the fitness club are ever the same.

PWR Fitness memberships range from $25 to $1,014 and the gym also offers a free, one-week trial membership.

For more information about PWR Fitness, visit pwr-fitness.com. PWR Fitness can also be followed on Facebook and Instagram.

About PWR Fitness With over 30 years of combined training. we have developed PWR. Our mission is to bring you the most effective training program that will have you looking good and feeling good. We believe that our classes and programming offer the best methodologies to promote overall fitness.

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