does our community need?
Special to Charleston Currents
13, 2011 - All too often this question is asked in small circles
or organized group meetings convened in order to address a pressing
issue. But how often does your county government ask this question?
is being asked now, and the decision you make whether or not to
answer the question could influence the spending of nearly $15 million
over the next five years that this community is scheduled to receive!
County is one of a few communities in the state that receive funding
from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. Spending
of this money is largely based on the input that area citizens give
about the greatest needs in their community. The funding is designed
to allow communities to strengthen themselves through a variety
of means ranging from improved housing conditions including affordable
(or workforce) housing, to expanding economic opportunities, to
improving water infrastructure. It allows your government to partner
with private and nonprofit entities to create the most efficient
and effective programs in the community without any duplication
of services. This means savings to you as the taxpayer.
you have a choice to make. Will you take time to give the input
that is needed to develop a spending plan that is truly reflective
of the needs of the community? Or will you wait until the decisions
are made and then decide that your government isn't doing what you
want it to be doing?
staff is in the early stages of developing Charleston County's Consolidated
Plan that will assist in the annual process of awarding HUD grant
funds. The public can provide input until Feb. 7 through the county's
public meetings and hearings will be posted on the county's Web
site. Anyone with questions on the survey may call Charleston
County's Community Services Department at 843-202-6968.
DuRant is the community services director for Charleston County.
of Shame' is a ghost of January's past
By ANN THRASH, contributing editor
13, 2011 - January "women's magazines"- are we still allowed
to call them that? -- are my least favorite issues of the year.
single January, these magazines' covers proclaim that they have
the secret of how we can get organized down to the last garbage-bag
twist-tie around the house. "Cool, Calm, and Decluttered: 25
Ways to Pare Down and Get Organized for a Fresh New Year,"
promises Better Homes and Gardens. "A Clean House with
Less Hassle," says Real Simple enticingly. "Organize
Your Life in an Hour, a Day, a Weekend: 70+ Clever Clutter Busters,
Simple Solutions for Every Room," Good Housekeeping
says with that come-hither look.
gets me is that these kinds of magazines run get-organized stories
every January -- but obviously their ideas either A) don't work,
or B) are unappealing or impractical to follow. Think about it:
If people were following the advice and finding it workable and
maintainable, the magazines wouldn't need to do those stories annually,
perhaps there could also be an option C at work. Maybe we're TRYING
to get organized but are failing -- hence the recycled advice at
the start of every new year. Being organized around the house seems
to be like losing weight or exercising regularly: It's not the starting
that's hard; it's the maintenance. That's something I'm reminded
of every time I look at the freezer in our laundry room -- which
happens several times a day.
couple of years ago, in a fit of post-holiday, January longing for
order and organization, I bought a neat-looking dry-erase board,
about 2 feet square in size, and attached it to the freezer door.
My idea was to take everything out of the freezer, throw away the
UFOs (unidentified frozen objects), make a list of what the still-usable
contents were, and write them all neatly on the dry-erase board
after I put them back in the freezer. Then I could cross things
off the list as I used them, write down new items as I added them
to the freezer, and check the list before I went shopping, as a
way to save money and time.
had such high hopes. No more bringing home a bunch of boneless,
skinless chicken breasts from the grocery store only to find that
I already had a package -- or three or four -- in the freezer waiting
to be used.
idea lasted about 10 days, maybe less. I think I've written on the
board twice -- seriously. Don't ask me where the dry-erase pens
are; couldn't tell ya. Now, every day when I walk into the laundry
room to get food for the dog or put something in the recycling bins,
I see the Dry-Erase Board of Shame on the freezer, staring me in
the face: "4 chix thighs" ("chix" is short for
"chickens"). "Turkey carcass" (how many Thanksgivings
ago was that?). "Gnocchi" (Really?). "Cranberries."
"Smoked ham hocks." And on it goes.
the thing is, despite seeing the words "Cranberries" and
"Smoked ham hocks" several times a day, I still ended
up buying, yes, cranberries and smoked ham hocks for Thanksgiving
dinner and New Year's hoppin' John, respectively. Clearly I've repressed
the whole misbegotten idea of knowing what's in my freezer.
course, this being January, I'm getting the urge to make another
stab at it -- to take everything out the freezer again, toss the
UFOs, load the thing back up and make a fresh, new list on the dry-erase
brings me back to the January magazines. Next year, don't tell me
how to GET organized. I can do that on my own. Next year, tell me
how to stay that way.
editor and Mount Pleasant native Ann Thrash can be reached at
a beef? Let us know
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public spiritedness of our underwriters allows us to bring CharlestonCurrents
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chefs who offer high-quality desserts and restaurant-quality meals.
Pastry Chef Jennifer Meintel Parezo of Twenty Six Devine
builds and arranges specialty desserts, cakes and savory baked goods
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sense of health care reform for business
PETER LUCASH, contributing editor
13, 2011 -- Charleston-based David
M. Gilston Insurance Agency offers this advice to help businesses
sort through how the new health reform law affects both their employees
and their bottom line.
Here are five items for businesses to consider to ensure they're
meeting health care reform mandates:
you provided your Medicare-eligible members a written notice indicating
whether their drug benefits under the group health plan are "creditable"?
This means that the coverage is expected to pay on average as
much as the standard Medicare prescription drug coverage. This
notice needs to go out by Nov. 15 of each year.
you provided your employees with a written notice of their rights
under the Children Health Insurance Program Reauthorization Act
your plan is grandfathered, have you let your employees know in
written form? This affects plans in place prior to March 23, 2010.
you know there is now additional information required on employees'
W?2 forms, including listing the cost of their health insurance?
While it is optional for employers in 2011, it will be mandatory
you eligible for the new small group tax credit for the 2010 tax
year? If so, do you know if it's more cost effective for your
business to use insurance as a tax deduction rather than taking
is a good time to review your policy with your insurance broker.
An annual review of all insurance is a good management practice
After 5: The next Charleston gathering is 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 18 at Southend Brewery. Go
online to register. It's free and the first beer is on the house!
Digital Corridor: The next Friday @ the Corridor will begin
at 8:30 a.m. Jan 21, and will focus on the growth of the local defense
industry. In a one-hour presentation, Wave Sciences Corporation
President Keith McElveen and Mike Resler, the immediate past president
of the Charleston Defense Contractor Association, will discuss Charleston's
transition from warships to electronics, computers and communication
related to the war effort and the innovation that is driving this
event will be at the Flagship, 475 East Bay St., and parking is
available at the Gaillard garage on Alexander Street. Email Amy
Lawrence if you are interested in attending or call 843.579.7508
Media Club of Charleston "re-launch": Join the Social
Media Club of Charleston from 6 to 8 p.m. Jan. 18 at the Liberty
Tap Room in Mt. P. as they re-launch the chapter. The Club is hosting
an informal Meet 'n Greet where locals interested in social media
can gather. All are welcome to attend - from business owners and
professionals to social media ninjas and newbies. This event is
free to attend. However, to help our club continue to provide entertaining
and educational events for the Charleston community, we will accept
$1 donations at our January meeting. Register
online (it's free).
Lucash is a Charleston-based businessman who runs Digital
CPE, a training, consulting and information media company
that works to improve the business management of organizations.
You can read and subscribe to the full edition of the Business
Indigo blog here.
Trident Tech offers
parent-child fitness course, certification
your family started on a fitness regimen with Trident Technical
College's Wellness Warriors course.
parent-child continuing education course will be offered Feb 5,
March 5 and April 2 from 9 to 11:30 a.m. at Palmetto Fitness Center,
7671 Northwoods Blvd., North Charleston. Cost is $45 per participant.
personal fitness trainer will teach lifelong basic exercises and
nutrition facts to inspire interest and discipline for weight and
health management. Children ages 8 to 16 must be accompanied by
a participating parent. Workout clothing is suggested.
also offers a Personal Trainer Certification course, which provides
the necessary skills to begin a career in fitness. Offered in conjunction
with World Instructor Training School, this five-week course covers
anatomy, exercise physiology, nutrition and health screening. Hands-on
practical training at Palmetto Fitness Center prepares students
to work with clients one-on-one.
certification course is offered from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturdays,
Feb. 19-March 26. Cost is $549, which does not include books and
lab fees. Students are eligible to take the national certification
exam after completing the course.
To register, call 843-574-6152 or go
online. For more information, contact Steve
Price at 843-574-6683.
Time to dine
on sustainable seafood, wine
off the New Year by taking part in a truly wild dining experience
at the water's edge. Join the South Carolina Aquarium and The Boathouse
at Breach Inlet at 6:30 p.m. Jan. 24 for a special evening featuring
sustainable seafood paired with sustainable wine.
M. Arena Jr., executive chef at The Boathouse at Breach Inlet, will
tantalize your taste buds with five delectable courses. They include:
local clam ravioli with yuzu truffle broth paired with Ecco Domani
pinot grigio, Italy 2009; monk fish à l'Américaine
paired with MacMurray Ranch pinot noir, Sonoma 2008; ginger-poached
Floridian golden tilefish with rice noodles, vegetables and a white
soy butter paired with Don Miguel Gascon "Reserve" malbec,
Mendoza 2009; prosciutto-wrapped amberjack with polenta, grilled
fennel and a smoked tomato fondue paired with Rancho Zabaco "Heritage
Vines" zinfandel, Sonoma 2008; and an Italian cheese sampler
paired with Polka Dot "Dry" riesling, Pfalz 2008.
South Carolina Aquarium's Sustainable Seafood Initiative coordinator
Megan Westmeyer will also be on hand to talk to guests between courses
about fisheries, seafood sustainability, and tips on buying and
serving fresh fish.
The five-course meal is $55 (plus tax and gratuity) per guest. Reservations
can be made with the restaurant by calling 886-8000 by Jan. 23.
Ten percent of the proceeds will be donated to the South Carolina
Aquarium in support of the Sustainable Seafood Initiative.
is visiting professor at The Citadel
Dallek, one of America's most respected authorities on the presidency
and modern American history, has been named the Gen. Mark. Clark
Chair of History for the spring semester at The Citadel.
a visiting professor, Dallek will teach courses on the American
presidency. He also will address the South Carolina Corps of Cadets
and the public at 6:50 p.m. Jan. 18 in McAlister Field House. The
lecture is free.
The Mark Clark Chair of History was established in 1982 in honor
of the 11th president of the military college and a war hero whose
service in the U.S. Army spanned 40 years. During World War II,
Clark was commander of Allied troops that liberated Rome in 1944.
Dallek is the best-selling author of 18 books, including the New
York Times No. 1 bestseller, "John F. Kennedy: An Unfinished
Life," which Publishers Weekly called "a riveting tour
de force." His 2007 book, "Nixon and Kissinger: Partners
in Power," was a Pulitzer Prize finalist, and his biography
of Franklin D. Roosevelt won the Bancroft Prize.
also is a regular contributor to major newspapers and magazines.
He has advised documentary filmmakers on topics ranging from the
Vietnam War to the presidency of Ronald Reagan, and his television
and radio credits include appearances on PBS's "NewsHour with
Jim Lehrer," National Public Radio's "All Things Considered,"
The Comedy Channel's "The Daily Show," and on CNN and
the CBS Evening News.
Café to close for renovations beginning Sunday
make the Cru Café dining experience even more memorable,
the restaurant will close and Chef John Zucker will spruce up the
restaurant from Jan. 16 to Jan. 24.
restaurant, located at 18 Pinckney St., will reopen on Jan. 25,
2011 for lunch at 11 a.m. Diners enjoy indoor and outdoor porch
seating, gourmet comfort food, a wine list tailored to the menu
and rich, satisfying desserts.
For more information visit the Web
site or call 843-534-2433.
Cooper Med volunteers will give $10K to local charities
Volunteer Services Organization at East Cooper Medical Center will
present ten $1,000 checks to local charities on Jan. 28.
local organizations that will be benefit and be present to accept
their donation are Crisis Ministries, Christian Medical Clinic at
St. Andrew's Church, My Sister's House, East Cooper Community Outreach,
Darkness to Light, Windwood Farm Home for Children, Lowcountry Orphan
Relief, Meals on Wheels, Eagle Harbor Home for Boys and the Coastal
121 volunteers voted at their annual banquet to donate this money
to these organizations. The Volunteer Services Organization is a
nonprofit that runs the hospital's Gift Shop. All money made from
the sale of items in the gift shop goes to fund scholarships for
students going into the medical field, to fund medications for patients
in need and to deserving charities.
us your recommendations from around town
If you have a review or recommendation of a book, movie, restaurant
or local arts endeavor, please send no more than 150 words to
editor Marsha Guerard.
Make sure to include your name and full contact information.
demonstrated women's leadership
Temperance leader and social reformer Sarah Flournoy Moore Chapin
was born in 1830 in Charleston, the eldest child of George Washington
Moore, an itinerant Methodist minister, and Elizabeth Martha Vigneron
Simons. She married Leonard Chapin, a prosperous Charleston businessman,
on August 12, 1847. The couple had no children.
as Sallie F. Chapin, she became one of South Carolina's most visible
nineteenth-century women leaders. Chapin's path to leadership began
with home-front activities in Charleston during the Civil War. While
her husband served in the Confederate cavalry, Chapin organized
and served as president of the Soldiers Relief Society and the Ladies
Auxiliary Christian Association. After the war she became an active
member of the Charleston Ladies Memorial Association and led the
Ladies Christian Association. She authored "Fitz-Hugh St. Clair,
the South Carolina Rebel Boy" (1872), a commentary on southern
life that went through two published editions.
in 1879, Chapin attended a temperance convention in 1880 in Ocean
Grove, N.J., where she reportedly made an impromptu address that
galvanized her commitment to the emerging national women's temperance
movement. She drew the attention of Frances Willard, the leader
of the Women's Christian Temperance Union, an organization that
soon became the largest and most influential women's group in the
nineteenth century. In June 1880 Chapin organized the first local
chapter of the WCTU in South Carolina in Charleston. Six months
later she presented the Charleston City Council with a petition,
which was "thirty yards long bound in silk and signed by 5,000
ladies," to ban the sale of alcohol.
immediately launched efforts to organize women throughout South
Carolina in the temperance cause. By 1882 local chapters had been
established in Columbia, Charleston, Greenville, Spartanburg, Blackville,
Orangeburg, Union, and Abbeville. She spearheaded the formation
of the South Carolina Women's Temperance Union in 1883, and it became
the first state chapter of the national organization in the South.
Chapin would serve as president of the state WCTU until her death
in 1896. At Frances Willard's request, Chapin served as national
superintendent of the WCTU's Southern Department, a position she
held from 1883 to 1889.
the 1880s Chapin was the most prominent woman reformer in South
Carolina. She visited communities around the state to meet with
women and to enlist their active involvement in temperance advocacy.
Her activities were widely covered in local newspapers. A powerful
lecturer, she drew the attention of women and men, and her lectures
became the first exposure to women's public leadership for many
of her audiences and followers.
1892 South Carolina citizens approved a Prohibition referendum to
ban the sale of alcohol, only to have Governor Benjamin Tillman
orchestrate a state monopoly to regulate its sale. In 1891 the General
Assembly, in part due to Chapin's articles and speeches, took over
the (all-female) Winthrop Training School in Columbia and created
the Winthrop Normal and Industrial College, a forerunner of Winthrop
University. The assembly also raised the age of consent for women
from 10 to 16 in 1896. Chapin was a reluctant supporter of women's
suffrage, initially expressing opposition on the grounds of states'
rights and her concerns that the suffrage controversy would cloud
the cause of temperance.
ultimate contribution to South Carolina was her creation of a voluntary
association that enabled elite white women to participate in the
public life of their communities in the late nineteenth century.
She died of cancer on April 19, 1896, and was buried in Magnolia
Cemetery in Charleston.
Excerpted from the entry by Belinda F. Gergel. To
read more about this or 2,000 other entries about South Carolina,
check out The
South Carolina Encyclopedia by USC Press. (Information used
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your skin at its best
around town running errands to spending long days at work, stress
is part of our everyday lives. It also has an effect on your skin.
Dr. Marguerite Germain of Germain Dermatology highlights some easy
ways you can keep your skin at its best.
what you eat. Eliminate white flour and refined sugars from
your diet, they are the worst foods for your skin.
moving. Exercising 3 to 4 days a week helps decrease tension,
boost circulation and keep inflammation in check.
plenty of sleep. Sleeping less than 7 to 8 hours a night not
only affects your mood, but also increases dryness and inflammation
in your skin. Aim for those 8 hours when you can.
a skin diary. Write down what's happening in your life when
your skin acts up and when it improves. This helps you zero in
on the emotional issues that are triggering your skin problems.
often. When you're stressed, you are more apt to frown, which
causes lines and wrinkles. Take a deep breath, relax and smile!
For more, visit
often means that we eventually do to ourselves what we have done
I Started My Business: Noon, Jan. 13, Center for Women.
Hear from two successful entrepreneurs how they got started at this
free Brown Bag Lunch Series event. Suzanne Allen, Wall Candy Design
and production of custom wall finishes with a King Street showroom,
and Colleen Troy, Touchpoint Communications, a marketing communications
firm specializing in earned media, crisis communications, copy writing,
sponsorship activation and media training. Registration required:
Call 843-763-7333 or e-mail
A Food Documentary: 6:30 p.m., Jan. 13, Terrace Theatre.
Premier of FRESH, a food documentary that celebrates farmers, thinkers
and business people across America who are reinventing the food
system. Hosted by Lowcountry Local First and the Coastal Conservation
League. $6 per person.
War Lecture: 7 p.m., Jan. 13, Holliday Alumni Center,
69 Hagood Ave. James Lee Conrad, a noted author on Civil War history,
will give a free public lecture as part of The Citadel's commemoration
of the college's role in the firing upon the federal steamship Star
of the West, what many contend were the first hostile shots of the
Civil War. Conrad is the author of "The Young Lions: Confederate
Cadets at War," "Rebel Reefers: The Organization and Midshipmen
of the Confederate States Naval Academy," and is co-author
of "Defensor Fortis: The Official History of the U.S. Air Force
Balance: 10 a.m. to noon, Jan. 15, Center for Women.
When personal and professional aspects of our lives are out of balance,
stress can take hold. Restoring balance and reducing stress starts
with understanding what life balance means for you and identifying
personal strategies for taking action to reclaim balance in your
life. This workshop is for women ready to begin restoring balance
and harmony in their lives. Leize Gaillard, LPC-I, NCC, Licensed
required: $20, C4W members, $30 non-members.
Retrofit Introduction: 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Jan. 16 and 18,
75 Calhoun St., 3rd floor conference room. The city of Charleston
and The Sustainability Institute are launching a project to help
residents reduce their energy costs. This project will offer free
energy assessments to 200 Charleston households and will fund the
retrofit of 50 of those homes in order to verify the best and most
cost effective measures to increase energy efficiency. For more
information on this program and to learn how to get involved, attend
one of these public forums.
ONGOING AND SOON
Reception: 6 to 8 p.m., Jan. 20, at the South Carolina
Aquarium. The Charleston Metro Chamber's Legislative Reception offers
the opportunity for informal networking with your town council,
mayor, state legislators and federal legislators. Cost: $65 non-member,
$45, Chamber member. Register.
Carolina Premiere of "Blue": 7:30 p.m. and 3 p.m.
Sunday matinee, Jan. 21-30, at the Historic Dock Street Theatre.
Charles Randolph-Wright's acclaimed play "Blue" chronicles
the life of an affluent and prominent African-American family that
runs a funeral home in a rural South Carolina town. The story centers
around a relentlessly driven and highly stylish woman, Peggy, who
is mesmerized by the music of the great jazz singer Blue Williams.
Tickets, $22 to $48, may be purchased
online, in person at the theater, or by calling 843-577-7183.
Society: 6:30 p.m., Jan. 24, Carriage House at Magnolia
Plantation and Gardens. The Rev. John Drayton Chapter of the Azalea
Society of America will focus on hybrid azaleas at this month's
meeting. The society meets the fourth Monday of each month. For
more information call 571-1266.
and Power: 6 to 8 p.m., Jan. 25. Why don't more women
embrace power? Women traditionally have had a conflicted relationship
with power. Learn how to define power as a personal value and how
to use it to serve your community, influence decisions and accomplish
much more personally and professionally. Jennet Robinson Alterman,
executive director, Center for Women. Registration
required: $25 C4W Members/$35 Non Members. Light supper by Dish
& Design is included in the fee.
Hour: 5 p.m., Jan. 27, at Oak Steakhouse. Lowcountry
Local First celebrates Happy Hour.
Business After Hours: 5:30 to 7 p.m., Jan. 27, at Crowne
Plaza Hotel, 4831 Tanger Outlet Blvd. Hosted by the Charleston Metro
Chamber. Cost: $40 non-member, $20 Chamber member. Register.
Creativity with Anne LeClaire: 6:30 p.m., Jan. 28, 297
East Bay St. Theologians, poets, artists, writers and philosophers
have long known that in order to create anything, including a deeply
fulfilling life, the first requirement is that we become quiet.
It is in this space of stillness that truths surface, understandings
expand, and we discover in the silence of our hearts answers to
living authentically. Begin the new year by joining Anne in exploring
the possibilities of silence and its connection to creativity and
to living not just to survive but to thrive. Tuition: Evening lecture
only, $25 in advance and $35 at the door. Weekend workshop (includes
lecture): $195 by January 5, $250 after. Register
Evolution: 6:30 p.m., Feb. 4. What does conscious evolution
mean? How can we live it in our relationships and spiritual unfolding,
and use it to discover our vocations of destiny? How do we follow
the compass of joy: the Law of Attraction to What We Want to Give?
Futurist and evolutionary pioneer Barbara Marx Hubbard tells her
powerful personal journey of transformation, emphasizing the discovery
of life purpose, the evolution of motherhood, a vision of our future,
the importance of Evolutionary Spirituality, and the discovery of
Regenopause in post-menopausal women. Tuition: evening lecture only,
$25 in advance and $35 at the door; weekend workshop (includes lecture):
$250 by January 4, $295 after. Register
Exhibit: Feb. 4-March 28, City Gallery at Waterfront
Park. An opening reception for Polaridad Complementaria: Recent
Works from Cuba, an exhibition that introduces North America
to the new generation of influential artists from Cuba, will be
held from 6 to 8 p.m. Feb. 4. The exhibit offers more than 40 works
of painting, drawing, sculpture, photography, video and installation
art to provide a sense of the serious aesthetic and conceptual concerns
that characterizes Cuban art today. The City Gallery, at 34 Prioleau
St., is open Tuesday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday
and Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. Admission is free.
Exhibit: Through Feb 28, 2011, The Meeting Place, 1077 East
Montague Ave. North Charleston. In his exhibit, "Sea and Shore,"
local artist David Springer will present metal sculpture depictions
of Lowcountry birds, plants, and wildlife. Window viewing, free
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Shoes for needy
Real estate up
Recycle this year
Court system vital
board of shame
11 /11: Early
away some pecans
film on Jews, baseball
into the Lowcountry
Class of '14
to do on 4th
to nab skeeters
the Pump, more
to do locally
more budget tools
careful what you ask for
"new era" for SC
isn't dirty word
Dave the Potter
pix make impact
many med schools for SC?
LUCASH: BUSINESS INDIGO
problems for awhile?
Kucha 7 coming
After 5 hits Chas
fair, CED venture
on working with Boeing
library text questions
GARVAN: CHARLESTON GREEN
can be tied to ideals
Tech green grant
to get out of house
for your feet
books for the 150th
at day's end
on King Street
lists from 2010
tech trends for 2011
holiday party tips
offbeat SC places
uses of WD-40
for Web traffic
for going back to school
to rid roadblocks
for keeping warm
for your face
on long-term care
on childhood obesity
on breast cancer
at the Gibbes