Chiropractic Care in West Ashley, SC

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

Chiropractic Care West Ashley, SC

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Chiropractic Care West Ashley, SC

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Chiropractic Care West Ashley, SC

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Chiropractic Care West Ashley, SC

Herniated Discs

Chiropractic Care West Ashley, SC

Degenerative Disc Disease

Chiropractic Care West Ashley, SC

Foot Pain

Chiropractic Care West Ashley, SC

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Chiropractic Care West Ashley, SC

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Chiropractic Care West Ashley, SC

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Chiropractic Care West Ashley, 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:

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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 West Ashley 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 West Ashley, from custom shoe insoles for your feet to adjustments and massages for your back.

West Ashley Spine & Disc Center: Treating More Than Symptoms

Are you looking for a chiropractor in West Ashley, 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 West Ashley 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 West Ashley 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 West Ashley, SC

Residents in West Ashley apartment complex say broken AC is a widespread problem

WEST ASHLEY, S.C. (WCIV) — Facing the brutal South Carolina heat without air conditioning.It is what a West Ashley family has been dealing with in...

WEST ASHLEY, S.C. (WCIV) — Facing the brutal South Carolina heat without air conditioning.

It is what a West Ashley family has been dealing with in their apartment for the past two and a half months.

The man we spoke with did not want to be identified for fear of being evicted.

“At this point it is 90 degrees outside, it is often 80 degrees inside, but that doesn’t work- walking indoors and outdoors, feeling lightheaded, nobody wants to come to heat, after you just came out of the heat," says the resident.

He tells us he had been contacting management ever since, but nothing was done.

“Even with the mold they are saying it is because of this or it because of that, but nobody comes out and does anything, we are forced to just be, being told we can break the lease, but breaking the lease is not as easy if you still have to pay rent and find somewhere to go," he says.

That is until ABC News 4 called the apartment complex for a response.

A repair man arrived shortly after to fix the problem.

“They came out within 10 minutes to come and fix my AC- it took them all of 15 minutes to fix.”

But others in the same complex are still suffering from the same issue.

We spoke with several others who told us they were scared to speak out for fear of getting evicted.

"About 75 percent of my neighbors have the same issues, we talk about it every day at this point, we just don’t know- so everybody is just forced to stay quiet.”

Living in conditions they say are dangerous.

In the meantime, he says they are grateful to finally have a cool place to sleep.

“I will probably sleep now- I haven’t been sleeping because it has been hot, so this will probably the first night of sleep in a long time.”

We reached out to the management group of the apartment complex- AMCS- for a response a total of five times, and still have not heard back.

RangeWater Plants Build-To-Rent Flag in West Ashley Neighborhood Of Charleston, S.C.

Multifamily real estate firm will build 155 single-family townhomes in growing Charleston suburb at Bees Ferry Road as part of expanding Storia platform“The real work begins now,” added Matthew Beck, RangeWater development director for the Charleston and Nashville. “Our team’s ability to immerse ourselves in the fabric of an existing neighborhood is a defining quality in our process, and one we very much look forward to delivering on.” ...

Multifamily real estate firm will build 155 single-family townhomes in growing Charleston suburb at Bees Ferry Road as part of expanding Storia platform

“The real work begins now,” added Matthew Beck, RangeWater development director for the Charleston and Nashville. “Our team’s ability to immerse ourselves in the fabric of an existing neighborhood is a defining quality in our process, and one we very much look forward to delivering on.”

RangeWater Real Estate has closed on 17 acres at Bees Ferry Road and Bluewater Way in the vibrant West Ashley community, in Charleston, S.C.

The multifamily developer is planning an all 3-bedroom, 2-bath community of townhomes called Bellerose at Bees Ferry, a Storia neighborhood. The beautifully appointed homes will have one-car garages, 9-foot ceilings, gourmet kitchens with top-end appliances and stone countertops. The community will feature an open-air club house, pool, firepits and planned events to delight residents.

“We’re excited to be part of the thriving West Ashley community,” said Palmer McArthur, RangeWater’s Managing Director of the Carolinas and Tennessee. “The city of Charleston is investing in Plan West Ashley to support this area as a future employment node and commercial hub.”

Charleston Parks Conservancy is planning The West Ashley Greenway & Bikeway and the Charleston International Airport is less than a 20-minute drive away.

“Charleston is one of our favorite places to develop because of the lifestyle and economic opportunity here,” said Steven Shores, Chairman and CEO of RangeWater. “Residents are attracted to the beautiful beaches and waterways of this area, as well as Charleston’s historic charm and plentiful jobs. We’re proud to bring a Storia neighborhood to best serve this demographic.”

RangeWater closed on the 17-acre property and will break ground in August. First move-ins are slated for October 2023. Bellerose at Bees Ferry will be convenient to parks, waterways and popular destinations like Edisto River Brewing Company and Southern Roots Smokehouse.

“The real work begins now,” added Matthew Beck, RangeWater development director for the Charleston and Nashville. “Our team’s ability to immerse ourselves in the fabric of an existing neighborhood is a defining quality in our process, and one we very much look forward to delivering on.”

Privately owned RangeWater was founded in 2006. The company acquires, develops, manages and invests in multifamily communities across the Southeastern and Southwestern United States, with a $6.3 billion portfolio.

RangeWater’s Storia division is deploying more than $800 million in capital across the Sun Belt to build homes for rent (also known as BTR, or build-to-rent). RangeWater launched its first Storia properties in Georgia and has several thousand BTR units in the pipeline, with new communities under development from Atlanta in the Southeast to Boulder, Colorado, in the Mountain West to San Antonio and Fort Worth, Texas in the Southwest.

Today, BTR is more than 15 percent of RangeWater’s portfolio. The company has been awarded 95 projects representing 12,488 homes in communities across the country under management or development in 64 cities in 11 states for more than 28 clients.

Bellerose at Bees Ferry will be the company’s first Storia project in S.C., though RangeWater is active in the Charleston region with conventional multifamily properties. The company recently built and sold The Merchant, an award-winning community in a historic Charleston neighborhood that included 18 buildings spanning several city blocks. RangeWater has 11 communities under management in the state.

About RangeWater Real Estate

RangeWater is a fully integrated multifamily real estate company creating fulfilling experiences for its partners, clients, residents and employees across the Sun Belt. The Atlanta-based company has acquired and developed more than 20,000 multifamily units since its inception in 2006 representing in excess of $6.3 billion in total capitalization. RangeWater currently manages a balanced portfolio of over 86,000 multifamily units across 11 states. With offices in Atlanta, Dallas, Denver, Tampa and Salt Lake City, RangeWater targets high job growth markets with demand for new housing. For more information, visit http://www.liverangewater.com/LiveRangeWater.com.

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West Ashley mother desperate after mold in apartment sends child to hospital

CHARLESTON, S.C. (WCIV) — Mold, debris and bugs -- a persistent problem several West Ashley families have in their apartments.Dana Washington and her two young children moved into The Shires Apartments complex just four months ago. They were hoping for a fresh start.But then, Washington and her kids started to get sick."I am getting headaches, I am dizzy, it is hard for me to get up and work, and then I come home, but when I get up and work, I feel better because I am out of the house," says Washington....

CHARLESTON, S.C. (WCIV) — Mold, debris and bugs -- a persistent problem several West Ashley families have in their apartments.

Dana Washington and her two young children moved into The Shires Apartments complex just four months ago. They were hoping for a fresh start.

But then, Washington and her kids started to get sick.

"I am getting headaches, I am dizzy, it is hard for me to get up and work, and then I come home, but when I get up and work, I feel better because I am out of the house," says Washington.

For Dana, it has gotten to the point where her daughter has developed a cough, and her son was hospitalized twice in one day.

"He got worse at the house. He actually developed a fever at the house. So, I was panicking, like I do not know what to do, like I am giving him chicken noodle soup, I'm doing everything," says Washington.

That's when she says her doctor told her they're experiencing symptoms due to mold exposure.

"We went to the hospital, and they let me know it must be something coming from our home, like something we are digesting," says Washington.

Dana tells us she started searching through her home to see what could be causing the problems. That's when she found the mold growing in an unused closet next to her son's room.

Washington says she reached out to her apartment management more than a week ago.

She was told they were going to address the issues, but so far, nothing has happened.

“I have been waiting, I have barely left home, because I am waiting for them to come and to tell us what to do, so we can get out of here," says Washington.

And as she waits, she worries about her children's health.

"I do not know what I would do without my kids. When I saw my son sick in that hospital bed, and he couldn’t even- I had to pick my child up. I don’t know what I would do if I lost my kids," says Washington

In the meantime, Charles House, a non-profit that helps people dealing with housing problems, is stepping in.

“Our question is, what is going to be done for this family? They are being hospitalized, they're ingesting this, the least we can do is put them in a hotel and remove them from the environment until something is done," says Makayla McColling with Charles House.

For now, Washington reminds others in the same situation to speak up.

"If you are going through the same issue, do not blame yourself," says Washington.

We have reached out to the management of the apartment complex and have not heard back.

If you would like to get in contact with Charles' House you can call them at +1 (854) 844-7185

If you

Parents concerned students must cross highway on walk to school

WEST ASHLEY, S.C. (WCBD) — West Ashley parents are voicing concerns about children having to cross Savannah Highway on their walk to a Charleston County elementary school.Parents said groups of families will band together to form a “blockade” against cars speeding by — making themselves more visible on the busy stretch of highway.Sara Daniels, a parent of two children who attend St. Andrew’s School of Math and Science, said her family lives too close to the school to use the bus. While they prefer ...

WEST ASHLEY, S.C. (WCBD) — West Ashley parents are voicing concerns about children having to cross Savannah Highway on their walk to a Charleston County elementary school.

Parents said groups of families will band together to form a “blockade” against cars speeding by — making themselves more visible on the busy stretch of highway.

Sara Daniels, a parent of two children who attend St. Andrew’s School of Math and Science, said her family lives too close to the school to use the bus. While they prefer to walk the short distance to school instead of drive, it’s too dangerous for her children to cross Savannah Highway on their own.

“It’s definitely a very, very dangerous situation,” Daniels said. “The cars do not see us. And they turn right into us.”

Daniels said the intersection of Parish Road and Stocker Road is the main problem area for families in her neighborhood.

When they are not able to make the walk both to and from school with five or six other families, Daniels and other parents resort to driving the short distance, adding more traffic to an already congested area.

“None of us want to drive anywhere that we can walk. We live here because it’s walkable,” Daniels said.

Daniels said she thinks the community needs a crossing guard to assist children walking to school. She would also like to see traffic signals be changed so cars are not turning into the crosswalk at the same time pedestrians are crossing.

Although Daniels said families in her neighborhood have reached out to the school, police, congressmen and the South Carolina Department of Transportation, Charleston County School District (CCSD) officials said administrators at the St. Andrew’s School of Math and Science had not received any concerns from parents about walking to school.

According to Andy Pruitt, director of communications for CCSD, St. Andrew’s School of Math and Science administrators said the “vast majority” of students walking to school live in the Byrnes Down or South Windermere neighborhoods, and do not have to cross the highway.

Pruitt said administrators at the school estimate out of their 750 students, about 100 students walk to school and there are approximately 200 cars in the car rider line on any given school day.

Charleston County is accepting public comment on improvements to several key intersections along Savannah Highway. Residents are encouraged to look through the county’s proposed changes and give their feedback online through September 2.

“The project team uses public input to assist with project development and implement suggestions where they are feasible,” Project Manager Herb Nimz said in a statement provided by Charleston County officials.

Local nonprofit Charleston Moves advocates for pedestrian safety, and Executive Director Katie Zimmerman said Charleston County’s proposed changes to Savannah Highway are not enough to improve pedestrian safety.

“Because the intersections aren’t really designed with pedestrians in mind, particularly children, there are definitely some worrisome interactions,” she said.

Zimmerman said painted or raised high-visibility crosswalks, pedestrian refuges and markings through intersections are low-cost solutions.

All of us are tired of increasing traffic. And the best way to reduce traffic congestion is to split the mode share,” Zimmerman said. “We have parents who are trying to avoid adding their cars to the roadways. Let’s give them that opportunity.”

She said it is important for local transportation agencies to be collecting data to determine intersections with the highest pedestrian and bicycle activity when forming these plans.

“They’re being designed to move cars as efficiently as possible through the intersections without much regard for people on foot,” she said.

Zimmerman encourages residents to voice their concerns to the Savannah Highway Improvement Project team so these issues can be addressed.

“This is the chance to get those comments and to the engineers who are designing things right now. Let’s make sure that we get this right,” she said.

Cold Shoulder Gourmet brings unique sandwiches to West Ashley

Beat the heat this summer with Cold Shoulder Gourmet, Charleston’s newest sandwich shop.Owned and solely operated by Craig Edmunds, Cold Shoulder has been selling out every day since opening May 26.Currently, Edmunds offers eight sandwiches — the Gourmet, Classic, Else, Spicy, Simple, Sweet (Nutella and powdered sugar), Vegetarian and Vegan — made fresh every morning, served on focaccia bread. His most popular sandwich, the Spicy, is made with nduja (a spicy, spreadable pork sausage), Toscanino picante salami,...

Beat the heat this summer with Cold Shoulder Gourmet, Charleston’s newest sandwich shop.

Owned and solely operated by Craig Edmunds, Cold Shoulder has been selling out every day since opening May 26.

Currently, Edmunds offers eight sandwiches — the Gourmet, Classic, Else, Spicy, Simple, Sweet (Nutella and powdered sugar), Vegetarian and Vegan — made fresh every morning, served on focaccia bread. His most popular sandwich, the Spicy, is made with nduja (a spicy, spreadable pork sausage), Toscanino picante salami, greens, Parmesan, truffle cream and truffle hot sauce.

Many of the sandwiches are made in the morning, ready to go. But towards the end of service when all the premade ones are gone, Edmunds makes them fresh until supplies last.

Before opening Cold Shoulder, Edmunds worked with Patty Floersheimer and Trudi Wagner at both goat.sheep.cow locations for several years. While there, “honed” the skills he uses at Cold Shoulder, slicing cured meats fresh with a deli slicer, selecting cheeses that pair well with the meats and making homemade truffle cream. Meats are sourced from Smoking Goose Meatery in Indianapolis, In.; truffles from The Truffleist in New York City; freshly baked focaccia bread from Charleston’s Saffron bakery; cheeses imported from Italy; and local greens from new producer King Tide Farm.

“I’m so thankful that they kept me on … It was an invaluable experience,” Edmunds said. “Those ladies are rockstars.”

The shop’s name, Edmunds said, holds a double meaning: a reference to the cold shoulder of a prosciutto leg that hangs in Italian delis and the metaphorical cold shoulder given to food and beverage workers, “a community who maybe isn’t always served,” he said.

The Kenyan native moved to Charleston a decade ago from his hometown of Nairobi, did a gap year traveling through Italy, Spain and Portugal and settled into the Lowcountry after driving along the east coast.

“The whole goal was one of my mates ended up going to South Africa for University or the UK,” Edmunds, now 29 years old, said. “And I just needed to get off the African continent. I’m a beach bum at heart, so when I came to the U.S. I drove down the east coast and just kind of fell in love with this weird, lovely little city. I couldn’t bring myself to break away.”

When he first opened Cold Shoulder in May, Edmunds was making around 50-60 sandwiches a day and selling out. Now, he makes around 150 or more … and still sells out.

On July 4, Cold Shoulder sold out just before 9:30 a.m. He opens the shop at 8 a.m. Wake up early and wait in line to try a sandwich from the one-man sandwich show.

Cold Shoulder Gourmet is located at 1684 Old Towne Road next to Locals and opens at 8 a.m. Thurs.-Sun.

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