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First Look at Warehouse in Charleston

First Look at Warehouse in Charleston

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Check out this new 'elevated neighborhood bar'

Charleston's newest bar, Warehouse.

It takes a lot to get Charleston buzzing about a new bar, and Warehouse has done it. The anticipated opening of Warehouse, by co-owner James Groetzinger and chef Eva Keilty, has everyone talking about the newest addition to Spring Street.

Eater reports this "elevated neighborhood bar" has just about everything you need: "fancy bar food, which meant Memphis-style confit wings and pork rinds with pimento cheese, as promised. The soft opening menu also contained lamb meatballs, deviled eggs topped with fried oysters and a trotter and shrimp spring roll... or liquids, the bartenders (dressed simply in black, on the off chance anyone cares) were shaking up a few special cocktails, like a shandy, a vodka/berry/ginger drink and a martini with a caper berry at the bottom of their stemless glasses. Of course, there was also wine, local beer, like Westbrook..."

The bar officially opens on July 1, according the bar's Facebook page.

Jenny Sanford Gets Her Happily Ever After: Inside the Former First Lady of South Carolina’s Low-Country Wedding

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To revist this article, visit My Profile, then View saved stories.

In March, Jenny Sanford—the former First Lady of South Carolina, who now works as a self-employed business investment consultant—got the happily ever after she wasn’t quite sure might happen when she wed Andy McKay, the head of investment banking at Hilliard Lyons, in an intimate ceremony on Sullivan’s Island in South Carolina.

Jenny first entered the public sphere in 1994 when her husband, Mark Sanford, ran to be a U.S. representative for South Carolina’s first congressional district. He then went on to serve as governor of the state. The old saying that “behind every great man, there’s an even greater woman” was often referenced when talk turned to this power couple who seemed to have their sights set on the White House. She had worked at Lazard—the notoriously cutthroat investment banking firm in New York City—and after leaving her position there, and marrying Mark, she managed two of his campaigns, even funding the first one.

By now, most of us know how that narrative ended: The governor went MIA in 2009 and his office released a statement claiming he was hiking the Appalachian Trail when in actuality he was visiting an Argentinean paramour. In a profile shortly after, Jenny told Vogue that her husband was having a “crisis” and moved out of the Governor’s Mansion. Six months later, in December of 2009, Jenny filed for divorce, and the mother of four turned her focus entirely to raising her sons, recovering from heartbreak, and getting her life back in order.

Eight years after the ordeal, Jenny’s younger sister Kathy Sullivan, who lives in Louisville, introduced her to Andy. “She basically wore Andy down until he agreed to take me to dinner in Charleston.” The two hit it off, and they dated for 15 months. Just before this past New Year’s Eve, they sat down together at home he looked into her eyes and said: “I want to marry you. I want us to be married.”

“I replied with an instantaneous, ‘Yes! Of course, I’ll marry you!’ ” remembers Jenny. “Then he said, ‘We can go tomorrow to get a ring. I want you to have a ring of your choosing.” Together they went to Croghan’s Jewel Box, a 100-year-old jewelry store in downtown Charleston, to choose rings for each other. “I got teary when Andy chose to have his ring engraved with ‘Jenny 3-31-18,’ ” says Jenny.

After the proposal, they started discussing timing as well as what type of wedding they wanted to have. “We agreed to have a fairly short engagement and to make our combined families the focus,” says Jenny. “Our respective children had not met prior to the wedding weekend. In that vein then, we chose to have a relaxed spring wedding on Sullivan’s Island with our children, grandchildren, extended families, and close friends.”

Once they’d decided on when and where, Jenny went wedding dress shopping with her mother in Florida. “I wanted something fairly simple that would work on a dock,” she says. “I wanted the dress to feel special more than what one would wear to as island cocktail attire—but less than a formal wedding gown.” The one they ultimately chose was from Nordstrom—short in the front and long in the back, with a fitted ivory top and Champagne bottom. They also picked out a light pashmina in the same ivory as the top of the dress in case she needed warmth to brave the elements. Her shoes were simple bronze sandals by Sam Edelman.

“I didn’t get the opportunity to shop for a dress with my mother when I was married last in 1989 because I was busy working on Wall Street, and she was in Florida battling metastasized cancer,” Jenny says. “This time together, almost 30 years later, was a gift.”

Jenny wanted her hair up so she wouldn’t have to worry much about the wind or the sea air and humidity. She borrowed a pair of diamond and emerald drop earrings from a girlfriend, Katharine Crawford, and also wore an old pearl bracelet of her own. “In my pocket, I had a handkerchief embroidered with my new initials and the date of the wedding that was a gift from another girlfriend, Jennifer Pickens,” she says.

On the morning of the wedding, Jenny visited with friends on the island and checked on the wedding preparations before returning home to get ready. “A close friend, Mary Lou Wertz, arranged for my hair and makeup artists to come to my place, and she brought me a wedding day robe for the prep along with nibbles and Champagne. My two former roommates from my time in NYC in the 1980s were in town and came over to sip-and-see, as did my sister Gieriet,” says Jenny. “My hairstylist Patrick Navarro agreed that having my hair pulled back was a good idea because of the wind that day, and he wanted it in a low knot at the back with some hair softly framing my face. My makeup artist Madison [LeCroy] was great at doing a soft look as well—striking but not overdone. It was such a wonderful treat all-around!”

It was a full moon and Easter eve when Jenny and Andy had a “first look” at one another on the lawn. “He was as handsome as ever, and he told me that I ‘took his breath away,’ ” Jenny remembers. The ceremony took place on a friend’s dock on the marsh side of the island, and Jenny’s four sons served as her “Bridal Men of Honor” while Andy’s children and their respective spouses were the “Groomsmen and Women.” Andy’s grandchildren were the flower girls and “Junior Groomsmen.” The brief service was officiated by Reverend Leo J. O’Donovan, S.J., a lifelong friend of Jenny’s father and her family. “My sons stood to our right and Andy’s family to our left,” says Jenny. “The groom’s side had the frenetic activity that comes with toddlers and the bride’s side had the certain flavor of a chill, male foursome.”

After the gospel reading, Reverend Leo gave a sermon about the beatitudes and the comments that followed in Matthew about the “salt of the earth” and the “light of the world.” “As he spoke, I thought of Andy as a man who truly lets his daily actions, thoughts, and deeds humbly shine forth for others to see,” says Jenny. “During Father Leo’s sermon, the seagulls swooped above us and squawked loudly, and I had the incredible feeling that my father was there with us, singing his blessing of our marriage from the heavens.” He had passed away one year earlier, just a few months after Andy and Jenny met. “Andy’s solid love and adoration and his calm presence make him, for me, the salt of the earth,” adds Jenny. “And, I know I beamed with happiness at the joining of our lives that day.”

The reception was in a warehouse near the dock. Assorted hors d’oeuvres were passed during the cocktail hour including mini shrimp and grit cakes, and duck confit canapés, while a farm table was loaded with local vegetables, berries, nuts, olives, cured meats, and smoked salmon. Dinner included local pan-seared mahi-mahi with seasonal succotash and also braised short rib with mushrooms. There was lots of dancing to the fabulous Travis Allison band. “I was thrilled to see all of my sons dancing and all of Andy’s children too, and there was plenty of dancing between and among them!” says Jenny. “Even Father Leo joined in the group dancing with family and friends!”

The Panamax Effect

The American Association of Port Authorities’ members estimate that they and their private sector partners will spend $155 billion on port-related freight and passenger infrastructure during the five-year period between 2016 and 2020. That more than triples the previous five-year total of $46 billion. For its part, the federal government is expected to spend some $25 billion on port-related capital improvements through 2020.

Ports along the Eastern Seaboard and Gulf Coast have been deepening channels and harbors, adding larger cranes and, in some cases, raising bridges to handle the larger ships from Asia that are now able to travel through the Panama Canal since the 2016 expansion. The Georgia Ports Authority has an “aggressive 10-year plan in motion that will provide about $1.8 billion to $2 billion worth of new capital to expand the Port of Savannah,” said Hugh Tollison, president & CEO of the Savannah Economic Development Authority. “It’s an important part of our economy.”

Floor & Decor distribution facility at Morgan Business Center, Bloomingdale, Ga. Image courtesy of Duke Realty

Savannah is the fourth busiest and fastest-growing port in the U.S., Tollison said. to allow more post-Panamax ships to enter the harbor, the GPA expects to complete the $1 billion Savannah Harbor expansion project, which will deepen the port from 42 feet to 47 feet, by 2021. The port recently unveiled its Big Berth/Big Ship program, which will add enough cranes and berths to handle six 14,000-TEU (20-foot equivalent units) vessels simultaneously by 2024.

Blaine Kelley Image courtesy of CBRE

In December 2018, GPA, Georgia and Norfolk Southern Railroad officials announced plans to add an inland port in Gainesville, Ga., a small city 220 miles northeast of Savannah. The new facility will be serviced by Norfolk Southern, and a rail link will help reduce truck traffic from Savannah.

“What you’re seeing today is the result of 20 years of expansion, and it’s at such a high level now that every year it gets greater and greater attention from the broad real estate community and the logistics community,” said Blaine Kelley, senior vice president of CBRE’s Global Supply Chain Practice in Atlanta.

Amazon fulfillment center on tap for Chatham County's Pooler megasite

An Amazon fulfillment facility promising 1,000 jobs and upwards of $250 million in investment has been announced for the Chatham County Development Site, better known as the Pooler megasite and located at the northeast corner of Interstate 95 and Interstate 16. Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp announced the plans on Friday.

Originally part of the City of Pooler, the 1,900-acre site was de-annexed to become part of unincorporated Chatham County in 2015. Bordered to the east by Dean Forest Road, the megasite was originally developed in 2002 to attract a single major manufacturer but was broken into parcels in 2009, with Mitsubishi Power Systems as the initial tenant.

&ldquoI appreciate Amazon&rsquos continued commitment to creating well-paying e-commerce jobs for hardworking Georgians and look forward to the positive impact it will bring to the coastal region,&rdquo Kemp said in a press release.

&ldquoGeorgia&rsquos connectivity, combined with smart planning and investment, has helped our state secure its spot as the No. 1 state for logistics and infrastructure and enhances our ability to attract major investments from world-renowned companies like Amazon.&rdquo

Mitsubishi has manufactured gas turbine engines at its local plant since 2011.

The Amazon facility is expected to be operational by the second half of 2022 and work is already underway on the site. The Georgia Ports Authority (GPA) owns the land, which was purchased in 2002 for $23 million.

Trip Tollison, president and CEO of the Savannah Economic Development Authority (SEDA), said Amazon and its development partner first approached them about eight months ago.

&ldquoAfter a lot of due diligence and homework it became apparent that the site immediately next door to Mitsubishi would serve (Amazon) the best,&rdquo Tollison said.

The jobs will range from management to entry-level positions, which will start at $15 per hour. Full-time employees will also be immediately eligible for benefits such as health care, 401(k) and company stock awards.

The new facility, which will be located on Pine Meadow Drive, will feature innovative Amazon robotics technology. Employees will work alongside Amazon&rsquos innovative robotics technology to pick, pack, and ship smaller customer orders, such as books, toys, and small household goods.

"It's a really good win for Savannah and Chatham County," Tollison said.

"It was a competitive project. They've looked at a lot of different places and we're happy they ended up here."

Griff Lynch, executive director of the GPA said the announcement is a testimony to the partnership and collaboration that continues to make Georgia the best state in the nation to do business

"The Georgia Ports Authority is proud to play a role creating jobs for Chatham County and communities throughout Georgia," he said.

"We endeavor to work with our fellow state and local economic development agencies, as well as thriving partners such as Amazon, toward sustaining communities and fortifying families by relentlessly striving to accelerate global commerce.&rdquo

COO Brittany Young represented the Georgia Department of Economic Development&rsquos (GDEcD) Global Commerce division on the project in partnership with the Georgia Department of Transportation, SEDA, Georgia Power and the GPA.

The proceeds from the purchase at the Chatham County Development Site will allow the state to invest in future mega-sites.

The first Amazon robotics fulfillment center opened in Stone Mountain last year. The company currently employs more than 21,000 workers across Georgia and the company's investments have contributed an estimated $3.2 billion into the state&rsquos economy from 2010 to 2019.

&ldquoFor over a decade, Amazon has been a valued partner to Georgia,&rdquo said GDEcD Commissioner Pat Wilson.

&ldquoWhile it&rsquos no secret that the state&rsquos prime location in the Southeast puts Georgia at a competitive advantage for attracting e-commerce and logistics-focused companies, it is the seamless relationships with our sister agencies such as the Georgia Department of Transportation, Georgia Ports Authority, and our local communities and utility partners, that allow us to deliver on our mission of creating a wide variety of jobs and opportunities for Georgians. Many thanks to Amazon for continuing to invest in Georgia.&rdquo

Savannah Mayor Van Johnson said he was thrilled about the announcement, which he said was a big win for the city and community at large.

&ldquoIt's the result of literally months of good work by good people. I&rsquom glad that the City of Savannah was intricately involved in that process," he said.

&ldquoWe&rsquore looking forward to Amazon being a valued and contributing member of our business community."

The facility isn&rsquot Amazon&rsquos first expansion into the area. In 2020 the e-commerce giant opened a 117,000-square-foot delivery station in Port Wentworth at 1500 Crossgate Rd. That operation employs 50 workers.

Prior to the Port Wentworth project, Amazon had constructed a temporary tent warehouse in the Effingham Park of Commerce in late 2018.

Melissa Nick, vice president of Customer Fulfillment at Amazon, said the company was proud to serve customers across Georgia and throughout the southeast region.

&ldquoAmazon has found an outstanding workforce, strong local support, and incredible customers in the state, and we look forward to creating these new, full-time jobs starting at $15 an hour with benefits on day one,&rdquo Nick said.

Amazon also isn't the first major company to consider developing the site. In 2001 DaimlerChrysler began exploring U.S. locales to build Sprinter vans and the land was rezoned soon after to woo that business. The company abandoned the plans in 2003 and later settled on a site in Charleston, South Carolina.

Two years later the state began promoting the site to KIA, which eventually opened a plant in West Point. The following years brought interest from Volkswagen and others.

The state decided to break up the site in 2009 to appeal to smaller manufacturers. That same year Mitsubishi acquired 119 acres and announced plans for a 500-worker plant.

Later, equipment manufacturer Caterpillar and oil and gas pipeline manufacturer Benteler expressed interest in the site. Both companies settled on other locations.

DaimlerChrysler and Volvo both considered the site in 2015, but both developments ended up in the Charleston area.

The de-annexation in 2015 was done in an effort to make the land more appealing. At the time, the city of Pooler didn&rsquot offer the freeport exemption, an incentive to manufacturers that exempts certain goods from ad valorem taxes. Chatham County did. Pooler voters later approved the freeport exemption in 2018.

Katie Nussbaum is the city and county government reporter for the Savannah Morning News. Contact her at [email protected] Twitter: KmartSMN

Chatham megasite timeline

2001: DaimlerChrysler begins exploring U.S. locations to build Sprinter vans

2002: Five adjoining parcels at the northeast corner Interstate 95 and Interstate 16.rezoned to industrial to woo DaimlerChrysler

2002: Georgia Ports Authority purchases megasite at a cost of $23 million

2003: DaimlerChrysler board postpones van plant plans due to weak global economy

April 2005: DaimlerChrysler renews search Savannah makes final four but not chosen plant went to Charleston Gov. Sonny Perdue said Daimler wanted too much in terms of incentives later learned plant was to employ only 200

August 2005: State promotes megasite for Kia auto plant Kia eventually rules out Savannah due to distance from suppliers and builds in West Point

2008: State promotes megasite for Volkswagen auto plant Volkswagen eventually chooses Chattanooga, Tenn.

August 2009: State acknowledges it is open to breaking up the Pooler site and making it available to smaller manufacturers

Sept. 2009: Mitsubishi Power Systems becomes first tenant takes 119 acres for 500-worker plant

May 2011: Mitsubishi plant dedicated

Nov. 2011: Megasite a finalist as site for two major manufacturers each pledging to bring 900-1,000 jobs later learn those manufacturers are Caterpillar, which goes to Athens, and Benteler, which goes to Louisiana

Jan 2015: DaimlerChrysler once again considers megasite for van plant in March, announced that 1,200-job plant headed to North Charleston

April 2015: Volvo considers plant on megasite project goes to Charleston

Dec. 2015: Pooler de-annexes megasite into county to make it more competitive from tax standpoint

May 2021: Amazon announces plans for a fulfillment center on the Pooler megasite

Enhance Your Efficiency with Our Crating and Packaging Services

Join the ranks of satisfied customers that depend on us for efficient crating and packaging services. ATS World Packaging is the area's oldest and most experienced, locally owned crating and industrial packaging company. We serve industrial and governmental customers in Charleston, SC, and surrounding areas.

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  • Crating or Packaging Our Customers' Products/Contents at Our Facility
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Our Focus

To provide the highest quality custom packaging products and services, and innovative and cost-effective solutions to both lead our industry and maximize our customers' satisfaction.

Call us to meet your packaging needs.


Thank you for your interest. We look forward to hearing from you soon.

7370 E Spartan Blvd, Suite B
North Charleston, SC 29418

Hours of Operation
Monday - Friday, 7 a.m.-8 p.m.
Weekend Hours Available upon Demand

Service Area
Charleston, South Carolina and Areas within a 100-Mile Radius

First Look at Warehouse in Charleston - Recipes

Whether you're looking for a Home Theater or building your dream home, don't be left in the dark when it comes to whole house and integrated system technologies. Connected Lifestyle Engineering by Audio Warehouse can design a solution to fit your lifestyle and budget engineered with components offering the highest value.

With more than 25 years of experience in the technology industry, Audio Warehouse has evolved from a specialty retailer to a nationally recognized leader in the custom electronics industry. We have a talented team of the best trained designers, programmers, engineers and technicians in the industry. We work with Architects, Builders, and Designers from the beginning stages of a project to final installation of the latest integrated technologies for audio, video, networking, lighting control, motorized shades, cameras, telephone, security, environmental control and more.

Integration of today's smart technology offers many benefits from entertainment to safety and improved efficiency of your home. Enjoy your tour of our website. Our designers look forward to meeting you and answering your questions in person.

Welcome to Charleston!

Whether you're a longtime resident or returning visitor, is here to help you find the best places to eat, the perfect place to stay, and the most fun things to do while you're in town.

Charleston may be known for its natural beauty, world-class restaurants, shopping, and romantic appeal, but what people fall in love with is its overall charm.

Founded in 1670, Charleston's rich history has left it with a vibrant culture, a welcoming attitude, and countless crazy stories.

Browse through our categories of outstanding local establishments, and get to know this friendly waterfront city that has "never met a stranger."


ABC Store Locations: MON-SAT 10am-7pm • Sunday Noon-6pm
Support Hours: MON-FRI 9am-5pm | 800-981-3866

ABC Store Locations:
MON-SAT 10am-7pm • Sunday Noon-6pm
Support Hours: MON-FRI 9am-5pm

ABC Store Locations:

MON-SAT 10am-7pm
Sunday Noon-6pm

Support Hours:
MON-FRI 9am-5pm

ABC Store Locations: MON-SAT 10am-7pm • Sunday Noon-6pm
Support Hours: MON-FRI 9am-5pm | 800-981-3866

ABC Store Locations:
MON-SAT 10am-7pm • Sunday Noon-6pm
Support Hours: MON-FRI 9am-5pm

ABC Store Locations:

MON-SAT 10am-7pm
Sunday Noon-6pm

Support Hours:
MON-FRI 9am-5pm

ABC Store Locations: MON-SAT 10am-7pm • Sunday Noon-6pm
Support Hours: MON-FRI 9am-5pm | 800-981-3866

ABC Store Locations:
MON-SAT 10am-7pm • Sunday Noon-6pm
Support Hours: MON-FRI 9am-5pm

ABC Store Locations:

MON-SAT 10am-7pm
Sunday Noon-6pm

Support Hours:
MON-FRI 9am-5pm

ABC Store Locations: MON-SAT 10am-7pm • Sunday Noon-6pm
Support Hours: MON-FRI 9am-5pm | 800-981-3866

ABC Store Locations:
MON-SAT 10am-7pm • Sunday Noon-6pm
Support Hours: MON-FRI 9am-5pm

ABC Store Locations:

MON-SAT 10am-7pm
Sunday Noon-6pm

Support Hours:
MON-FRI 9am-5pm

Wireless Access on Campus

The campus wireless network provides the College of Charleston community with wireless service in all academic areas including the main campus Downtown, North Charleston, Patriots Point, Grice Marine Lab, Dixie Plantation, and the Central Warehouse. The College of Charleston does NOT operate the wireless network in the residence halls. For campus housing wireless information, please see the click “ResNet” link.

There are two wireless networks operated by the College of Charleston IT:
• eduroam
• cofc-guest

Network: eduroam

Registered students, faculty, and staff must use eduroam to access the College of Charleston wireless network. Using this network gives campus community members access to the Internet, internal network resources (including the library databases), and wireless service at more than 4,000 other eduroam institutions globally. Eduroam is encrypted using WPA2 AES Enterprise encryption standards. While this provides a level of security to your data, we cannot guarantee that your data is safe from breaches. Please take precautions to ensure that your data is protected.

When accepting wireless security certificates, ensure that the certificate is issued by “Symantec” for “” any other certificate may be a forgery and could compromise your security.

To connect to eduroam, please use these helpful guides for your devices : Wireless device setup guides

To have your device automatically configured, run our easy-to-use tool at: Eduroam CAT Tool

Temporary guest accounts are created on a per-request basis and are granted encrypted access to the Internet without bandwidth limitations or timeouts. These accounts are common for special campus events. These accounts are not granted privileged access to internal network resources. Contact the help desk to create a “temporary wireless account” ticket.

Network: cofc-guest

Guests of the College of Charleston can make use of the complimentary Internet access provided through the “cofc-guest” wireless network.  It has limited bandwidth of 5Mbps and will disconnect the user after 12 hours. You are welcome to rejoin the network after this timeout.

Campus community members should NOT use this network. This network does NOT grant access to internal network resources and is NOT encrypted. Be aware that third parties can wirelessly intercept any data transmitted on this network. It is not recommended that sensitive data be transmitted, but if you do, ensure that any sensitive data is encrypted before transmission. For example, ensure that website addresses begin with “https://” instead of “http://”. Remember that the “s” is for “secure”. The College of Charleston cannot guarantee the security of your data on this network and does monitor all data connections.

Wireless Network Policy

The purpose of this policy is to provide a highly reliable and reasonably performing wireless network service while ensuring network security and integrity and minimizing the interference between the campus wireless network and other wireless technologies deployed throughout the campus.

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Smoked baby back ribs have plenty of down-home flavor, but they require special equipment and take a while to cook on the grill this oven-to-grill method can be done in stages, so there’s no need to baby-sit the ribs. First, coat them all over with a sweetly spiced rub, then roast them in the oven while you make a simple barbecue sauce. When you’re ready to serve, throw the ribs on the grill, brush with the sauce, and let the heat turn the sauce into a sticky glaze. This recipe ranks high among our favorite BBQ recipes to share, along with our smoked beer can chicken recipe. Pass around some potato salad, grilled corn, and a roll of paper towels at the table.

Special equipment: You’ll need a pastry brush or barbecue basting brush for this recipe.

Game plan: You can make the ribs through step 7 up to 2 days in advance. After roasting, transfer them to a large, shallow container, set aside to cool for about an hour, then cover and refrigerate. When you’re ready to grill, remove the ribs from the refrigerator and let them come to room temperature before grilling, about 1 hour.

The sauce can be made ahead and stored in the refrigerator for up to 2 weeks. Let it come to room temperature before using.

What to buy

OXO Good Grips Large Silicone Basting Brush, $9.99 on Amazon

This silicone basting brush ensures you'll never leave bristles behind—plus, it's heat- and odor-resistant and easy to clean. The longer length keeps your hands away from the heat of the grill as well.

Watch the video: Οι βάσεις εισαγωγής στην Τριτοβάθμια Εκπαίδευση με την Υπ. Παιδείας Νίκη Κεραμέως στην ΕΡΤ 27821 (June 2022).


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