Hiring the right electrical contractor is essential whether you're selling your home and need a repair addendum, installing a new EV charger, or updating your warehouse's electrical systems. Sure, taking a DIY approach to some tasks isn't a bad idea, but when wiring and electricity are involved, it's always best to rely on licensed, insured electricians in Clover, SC. When you need a team of expert electricians with decades of combined experience, no company fills that need quite like Sievert Electrical Contractors LLC.
Here at Sievert Electrical, we've been keeping Clover and the Tri-State area powered up since 2016, providing the highest quality electrical services for residential, commercial, and industrial needs. Some of our specialties include:
Unlike other electrician companies in Clover, however, we focus on serving customers instead of trying to make an easy buck. As locals in the metro Clover community, we know how hard it is to find trustworthy electrical contractors. Like money, they don't just grow on trees. That's why we strive to be the Tri-State area's premier source for reliable electrical contractors who prioritize hard work, fair pricing, and customer service over everything else.
As a locally-owned and operated electrical company, we believe in putting our customers first. We focus on hard work, attention to detail, and stellar customer service to achieve that goal. You won't ever have to worry about unmotivated workers or unreliable service at Sievert Electrical Contractors. Our licensed, insured electricians in cityname, state, are experts in their trade and equipped with the tools to handle all your electrical projects, large or small. From home EV charger installations to upfits for industrial warehouses, we provide peace of mind when you need it most.
At the end of the day, our vision, mission, and values help remind us of what's most important in our industry: you, our customer. As our customer, you can rest easy knowing we'll take all the time needed to fully understand your electrical needs. In learning about your pain points, we can explain the best options to resolve them and provide you with the best service possible. Call us old-fashioned, but we believe in building long-lasting relationships with our customers, whether they're residential or commercial clients. Instead of tricky fine print and awkward upselling, we've built our business on integrity, respect, and customer service. It's really that simple.
By working with our team of licensed electricians, you're giving yourself and your family or employees comfort, knowing that you're getting the best workmanship around. And when you look at our reviews, our customers agree. When you hire the Sievert Electrical team, you benefit from:
It's no secret that you shouldn't play around with electricity. Whether you're building a new pool or installing an EV charging station, hiring an experienced electrical contractor is a no-brainer when your safety is on the line. Why risk your health or a family member's health when you can trust Sievert Electrical to get the job done right the first time out?
Our licensed and insured electricians bring decades of combined experience to the table, as well as:
High-Level Training: Every member of the Sievert Electrical team must undergo rigorous industry training for residential electricians.
Accuracy & Safety: Our technicians excel at attention to detail to ensure your electrical needs are met with care and precision.
Knowledge & Education: Our electricians are happy to share their knowledge with homeowners and go the extra mile to explain the procedures and techniques used to address your electrical issues.
Looking to add value to your home? Installing a spa or pool is a wonderful idea to add to your list. Plus, your backyard barbecues will be much more fun. The process of installing a pool or spa isn't something you can handle on your own, though. You will need a team of experienced electricians in Clover, SC to ensure your system is set up correctly. That way, you can enjoy your pool or spa for years to come, and it'll be in great working order when it's time to sell.
Installing a pool or spa is a very involved job that includes more than digging out space for a pool or spa. These units are very complex and have a whole host of electrical needs, from heating units and filters to color-changing lights that wow your guests. Having a professional install these parts is vital. Otherwise, you'll be swimming in a dirty, near-freezing pool or spa.
Hiring Sievert Electrical Contractors guarantees your pool or spa will be in proper working order for years and years.
Finding a reliable EV charging station when you're out and about is still a gamble in this day and age. While EV charger availability is improving, most EV owners prefer to have a charging station installed at home. But doing so is easier said than done and often requires the help of a professional electrician.
If you're like most homeowners, you don't have the proper permit to install your own EV charging station. For that reason alone, you need to rely on a pro who has the right tools and electrical know-how to handle the job. Plus, EV chargers need much more voltage than standard electrical systems you may find in your home. That makes installing these devices much more dangerous than average appliances. Hiring Sievert Electrical Contractors to install your charging station ensures it's completed quickly, correctly, and safely.
South Carolina's hurricane season is nothing to take lightly. Every year, homeowners in the Lowcountry prepare for high winds, heavy storms, and even evacuation. One of the best ways to protect your home and family in the event of a power outage is to purchase a standby or portable generator that can power your home when electricity is out.
At Sievert Electrical, we offer the equipment and electrical services needed to keep your lights on during emergency power outages. As an Authorized Generac dealer in South Carolina, our standby and portable generators can give you the power you need when it matters most. Contact our office today to discuss what type of Generac generator is best for your home or business.
It's always a safe choice to rely on professionals than yourself when electrical matters are involved. That's true for generator installation, too. At Sievert Electrical Contractors, our team uses OSHA and National Electrical Code standards when installing residential and commercial generators. We know how to properly install generators, maintain them, and recommend them depending on your needs.
Because we truly care about your property and your family, we always take great care to operate with safety and efficiency in mind. When we're done, you'll know without a doubt that you made the right choice hiring our electricians in Clover, SC
If you're searching for a trusted partner for commercial electric needs, Sievert Electrical Contractors have the tools, talent, and training to address all of your commercial electric issues. Our team has spent years helping professionals in a wide range of industries, from small offices to sizeable warehouses and every kind of commercial enterprise in between.
Without properly working electrical systems, you can't serve your customers. And when you can't serve your customers, you can't put food on the table for your family. That's why, when you own a business, you need a reliable team of electricians to keep your business up and running.
At Sievert Electrical Contractors, we know how important electricity is for your daily operations. We understand that you need every facet of your business to run smoothly so you can focus on making a profit, not working in the dark. That's where we come in.
Are you building a new storefront or physical location for your business? After your foundation is set and the frame is up, it'll start taking shape. But before you can open your doors, you've got to make sure your building is wired with a functional electrical system. Otherwise, you'll be using candles to light your office.
Sievert Electrical Contractors provides the highest quality new construction wiring for your commercial needs. Our wiring projects are always completed by licensed, insured electricians who are masters of the trade. That way, you have confidence knowing your business is in good hands.
With electrical systems, the smallest mistakes often lead to the biggest failures. In worst-case scenarios, you may have to deal with an electrical fire in your new construction building. Trusting professional electricians to handle the job correctly is the best way to keep your property safe and wired correctly.
Here at Sievert Electrical Contractors, one of our many commercial services involves turning working vehicles into vehicles that work for you. Whether you're an electrician or occupy a different profession, our commercial upfit services will help make your workday easier and more productive, so you can be more profitable.
Our commercial upfits help experts with a wide range of issues, including:
Organization: One of the most common complaints we hear from tradespeople and business owners is that their trucks or vans are an organizational mess. Our upfit services help you get organized, so you're not having to toss important tools into the back of your truck.
Efficiency: With our commercial upfits in place, you won't waste time trying to find all those items you had to toss in the back of your truck. Our upfits let you carry more gear, maximize your space, and ultimately be more productive.
Professionalism: When you travel to a client's home or business, you need to present a proper image of professionalism. You'll give the wrong impression if your work van is messy and disorganized.
Don't see the commercial electric service you need? Chances are we can still help. Give our office a call today and let us know about the challenges you're facing. In the meantime, here are some additional commercial services that we offer:
Are you fed up with spending money on new fuses? Do your employees nag you about weird electrical glitches that interrupt their workflow? If so, it's time to call Sievert Electrical. Our team of commercial electricians will diagnose and remediate your electric panel problems quickly and effectively.
Installing or updating the panels in your industrial facility protects you, your co-workers, employees, and your building from electrical fire risks. Electrical panel installation from our electricians in Clover, SC is important because it protects your other electrical systems, which prolongs the overall lifespan of your system. Safety is always our top priority at Sievert Electrical Contractors, which is why we believe the right way is the only way to install or upgrade your industrial-grade electrical panels.
Our industrial panel services include:
When it comes to electrical repair services, serving industrial needs is often more comprehensive and complex than those in the residential space.
Industrial electricians must deal with more complex electrical systems. These advanced systems often need different equipment and tools when repairs to industrial-grade elements are required. Unlike residential repairs, in industrial settings, electrical systems are usually custom-made for the facility and include unique parts with higher voltages than in the typical home. And while no electrical issue is good, industrial failures have massive repercussions that can often shut enterprises down when their temperature control, machinery, and automated PLCs are affected.
For those reasons alone, you need the best electric pros to perform industrial-level electric repairs. Fortunately, Sievert Electrical Contractors is here to help. Our industrial electricians have the experience and expertise to tackle the most complicated industrial electric repairs, whether you own a warehouse, medical center, or another type of industrial facility.
Don't leave your home or business in the hands of unqualified handymen or unlicensed contractors. With decades of combined experience, Sievert Electrical Contractors specializes in a wide variety of custom electrical services. We go the extra mile to exceed expectations, because that's how we would want our families treated. Call us today to discover the Sievert Electrical difference.
Folks in Clover, S.C., who haven’t seen Aiden Adair for awhile will get their chance on Sunday night. So will the rest of the country.The former Clover High School student traveled to Nashville for an American Idol tryout. Adair’s episode begins at 8 p.m. and airs on ABC. Adair couldn’t say ahead of Sunday’s new episode how the tryout went, b...
Folks in Clover, S.C., who haven’t seen Aiden Adair for awhile will get their chance on Sunday night. So will the rest of the country.
The former Clover High School student traveled to Nashville for an American Idol tryout. Adair’s episode begins at 8 p.m. and airs on ABC. Adair couldn’t say ahead of Sunday’s new episode how the tryout went, but did say Thursday morning it was a great experience.
“It was a lot,” Adair said. “I’m very introverted and to myself, so definitely out of my comfort zone.”
Adair, 19, was born in Pennsylvania but moved to Clover at age 6. Adair went to Clover High, and followed in siblings’ footsteps through the popular Choraliers singing program.
The COVID-19 pandemic hit when Adair was a junior, which was the last time he sang live in front of crowds prior to American Idol.
Adair started creating music and went through a physical transformation since the pandemic sent him online for his senior year of high school, so even old friends may not recognize him. After high school Adair briefly moved to Los Angeles and just recently to Charleston — both places where he has family — while pursuing passions of music, fitness and boxing.
Adair hasn’t started live music performances yet.
“I just don’t really know how to play instruments, so that’s kind of been the thing that’s holding me back,” Adair said.
Adair began making music during the online days of pandemic. His Tik Tok following grew to more than 350,000 followers. Adair prefers to sing indie, folk music. The online presence led to an invitation to try out for Idol.
Adair watched American Idol with his family when he was younger. He recalls artists like Scotty McCreery and Phillip Phillips. Adair didn’t watch as much through high school. Then, music became a more serious passion.
Adair covered a song of another Idol contestant who blew up on Tik Tok, Benson Boone. Adair spoke with Boone ahead of the recent audition.
Adair said he was more nervous than he expected he’d be at the Nashville audition. Like other hopefuls, he had to perform in front of Luke Bryan, Katy Perry and Lionel Richie. But the invitation fit Adair’s no-regret philosophy.
“I felt like it was a good opportunity for me to take, and I would be dumb not to take it,” Adair said.
As a high school sophomore, Adair vowed to never settle.
“I decided that I would dedicate my life to only doing the stuff I love doing with people I like being around,” Adair said.
Adair didn’t listen if someone said he had to go to college, or get a job straight away. Now Adair plans to live with a friend and continue to pursue music.
“There’s no backup plan,” Adair said. “I believe if you have a backup plan you don’t believe in your first plan.”
Adair said he only has to get a job, until he doesn’t. He said he sees everyone on a rock spinning through space, with one life to live. Adair said he believes people should do what makes them happy, which for him means betting on himself and pursuing dreams.
“No one really does the out-of-the-ordinary,” Adair said.
The American Idol audition certainly was extraordinary. Adair went to Nashville with his dad and walked the city. Adair isn’t sure if it will show on the coming episode, but the experience opened him up in unexpected ways. Adair also recalls the most beautiful sunset he’d seen -- on audition day.
American Idol is old enough now for generations to have grown up watching it. Perhaps dreaming what it might be like to audition. The show is older than Tik Tok or many of the other platforms artists now use to grow a following. For anyone who may watch the show and consider a tryout, Adair shares his philosophy.
He never wants to be the old guy who looks back and wonders what it would have been like to chase a dream, to truly and wholeheartedly go for it.
“If you’re passionate about something, if you have a dream, just go for it,” Adair said. “No matter what.”
This story was originally published February 23, 2023, 12:56 PM.
After months without answers, homeowners reached out to WCNC Charlotte for help.CLOVER, S.C. — Residents in Clover told WCNC Charlotte they are stressed over sewage. Raw sewage is being spilled across their yards from a broken pipe, but the question remains: Whose problem is this to solve?For the Hall family, a good morning starts with the sounds of nature. They like to sit on their rocking chairs and enjoy the sounds of nature on Fairview Street.I...
After months without answers, homeowners reached out to WCNC Charlotte for help.
CLOVER, S.C. — Residents in Clover told WCNC Charlotte they are stressed over sewage. Raw sewage is being spilled across their yards from a broken pipe, but the question remains: Whose problem is this to solve?
For the Hall family, a good morning starts with the sounds of nature. They like to sit on their rocking chairs and enjoy the sounds of nature on Fairview Street.
Instead of the sweet smell of the countryside, though, it's something else.
“In the morning, you open the door," Melinda Hall said. "You have to hold your breath.”
The culprit: Pools of raw sewage have collected just a few feet away from their house.
“It’s just nasty, just takes your breath away some days," Ricky Hall said.
"You are supposed to be smelling flowers," Melinda Hall added.
For the latest breaking news, weather and traffic alerts, download the WCNC Charlotte mobile app.
Ricky Hall said it's creating problems.
“It goes under the fence and right past our flower bed there," Ricky Hall said. "Sewage is sitting in the yard, it’s very soft and really slick. There are sinkholes."
The two said it has led to a plethora of problems.
“I used these little stepping stones," Melinda Hall said. "Trying to get in the car with this, I’m having to pull up or back up and get on the other side to get in. I have to crawl through my car. Getting on my clothes when I’m trying to go to work.”
In an effort to get answers, the Halls contacted the town of Clover.
“The city saying they can’t do anything about it. It’s not their line and not their problem," Ricky Hall said.
The town told the Halls it falls under SCDHEC jurisdiction. WCNC Charlotte reached out to the town to check.
Town administrator Alison Harvey provided the following response:
"The Town’s Public Works Department is aware of this situation. The sewer line creating this issue is a private service line – not a Town of Clover line. The Town has been assisting the SC Department of Environmental Control (SCDHEC) to get this issue resolved. It is my understanding that SCDHEC is in the process of taking enforcement action again the property owner but you should confirm with them."
WCNC Charlotte reached out to SCDHEC, which said:
"I can confirm that we are aware of this and have been in communication with both the responsible party and with the complainants. The agency is working to ensure that the responsible party quickly and appropriately addresses the issue. The agency doesn't comment on pending or ongoing enforcement action, so if enforcement action is being pursued or were to be pursued, we wouldn't be able to provide details at that time, only after that action were to be finalized."
The owner of a trailer where the pipe is located told WCNC Charlotte she heard from SCDHEC, and the department said she had five days to clean the mess up and fix the pipe or law enforcement would come into play. The owner said her trailer had no running water or sewage, so this isn't her problem.
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She said even though this city sewage pipe is on her private property, her neighbor's sewage runs through it. She said she has reached out to SCDHEC and the town of Clover for help since the beginning.
In the meantime, the Halls are left hoping for a solution so they can get back to starting their days on their rocking chairs.
COVID-19 came like a wrecking ball through public schools, almost overnight sending students and instruction online while setting off years of concern about loss of learning.But, the pandemic also brought funding. And now the question arises: what will happen when that money is gone?The Clover School District held a board work session earlier this month to address a funding issue that’s loomed over public schools. Area districts used federal ...
COVID-19 came like a wrecking ball through public schools, almost overnight sending students and instruction online while setting off years of concern about loss of learning.
But, the pandemic also brought funding. And now the question arises: what will happen when that money is gone?
The Clover School District held a board work session earlier this month to address a funding issue that’s loomed over public schools. Area districts used federal ESSER funds for a wide range of costs, including additional teachers. These are teachers who districts will have to pay to keep -- well after the federal relief dollars are gone.
Superintendent Sheila Quinn said the district added almost 30 positions with ESSER funds over the past three years.
“That would be a huge impact to the general budget if we were to say, ‘hey, lets move all of them to the general fund,’” Quinn said.
The Elementary and Secondary School Emergency Relief Fund began in March 2020 when the federal CARES Act set aside $13.2 billion for schools. A second round in December 2020 provided another $54.3 billion. A third round of ESSER funds followed in March 2021, at $122 billion.
ESSER funds have been used by area districts for masks, sanitizer, desk shields, transition to online work or virtual academies and other needs. Funds also brought in more teachers, intervention instructors and mental health workers to address emotional strain and learning loss due to COVID-19.
Those funds came with timelines.
The first round had to be spent by the end of September last year. The second round wraps up the end of this coming September. Third round revenue has to be spent by the end of September 2024.
Across three rounds of funding, the four York County school districts received more than $90 million. Rock Hill got more than $54 million. Due to its demographics, with the lowest student poverty rate in three states, Fort Mill got about $8 million despite being the largest district in the county. York received more than $18 million and Clover almost $13 million.
Joe Burke, information officer for the Fort Mill School District, said schools there face similar questions as the ones mulled in Clover.
“We are probably not facing as many positions as some districts but we do have nine positions that were hired under ESSER II funds that we plan to move to the general fund budget for next year,” Burke said.
Those positions include teaching, mental health, curriculum and administrative workers. The general fund will take on about $950,000 in that switch.
Rock Hill has 76 current positions funded through the third round of ESSER.
“Our plan is to keep each position,” said district spokesperson Lindsay Machak. “Through attrition, we will cover these positions with our general fund.”
Quinn presented options this week for her board.
One plan to transfer positions from ESSER to general fund budgeting involved the equivalent of 16 full-time teachers. There were behavior technicians at four schools and math intervention positions at eight. Six more positions would lower or maintain class sizes at elementary and middle schools. Those 16 equivalent positions — 18 total positions — focus heavily on Title 1 schools or grade levels where intervention is critical to curb pandemic learning loss.
The estimated combined cost of those positions is more than $1.3 million.
A more streamlined focus that includes 11 full-time equivalent positions would keep math intervention spots at Title 1 schools, behavior technicians and teachers to reduce class sizes. It would cost more than $920,000. Quinn said the district can use ESSER funds one more year for the remaining spots.
“That would give the board the option to phase in these math interventionists over a two-year budget cycle,” Quinn said, “as opposed to trying to do them all in one.”
Even that plan won’t come easy.
“That is under $1 million,” Quinn said, “but that is still a pretty hefty price tag to the budget. This is a critical decision.”
Intervention or other positions from ESSER that don’t transition to the general fund could be moved into vacant positions. Quinn said the district wants to honor contracts. An option is to move a position into an existing general fund spot vacated by a retiring teacher.
“There’s a domino effect,” Quinn said.
The decisions come as area districts continue to need more teachers at a time when they can be hard to find.
Fort Mill continues to grow and now has more students than Rock Hill. The York School District approached both York County and the City of York to ask for impact fees as that district sees a surge in new homes. So far the district hasn’t had any new fees approved.
Clover continues plans for a new middle and high school. Board member Rob Wallace said ESSER to general fund decisions are difficult in light of the bigger funding picture.
“Our budget numbers are (going up) right now,” Wallace said. “I mean, it was a lot last year. At some point we’ve got to prioritize.”
Quinn presented the board with growth needs based on the more than 500 new students from last year to this one. It comes out to a dozen teachers across grade levels, at a cost of almost $970,000. More teachers are an every year cost to the district. Costs could vary from that estimate, depending on experience and education levels of new hires.
Board decisions on how to fund ESSER positions moving forward could impact money for summer school, curriculum or HVAC work, among others. The intervention workers would stay on, but could do so in different roles.
“Almost like you’ve got to think about them as growth positions,” Quinn said.
Elementary schools have had reading intervention teachers for years. The pandemic highlighted the importance of math intervention, or help with students who fall behind. Intervention teachers often pull students for one-on-one or small group instruction beyond time in the classroom.
“The classroom teacher is teaching on grade level,” Quinn said. “The interventionist is plugging in holes for off grade level.”
Quinn said she believes strongly in math intervention at elementary schools, where the biggest math score gaps often exist. Clover and other area district officials saw this challenge coming when ESSER funds arrived. At a joint meeting of school boards early last year, administrators from all four districts discussed plans to transition away from funding that had created so many new positions.
Still, positions like math intervention that didn’t exist or weren’t as widespread before the pandemic have shown their value. Making them hard for districts to lose, after seeing results.
“But now we have,” Quinn said, “and we’ve gotten used to it.”
This story was originally published February 23, 2023, 7:53 AM.
Dustin Curtis is coming home.The former Lexington High football standout will be the program’s new head football coach and the school’s athletic director. The hire was approved at Tuesday’s Lexington 1 school board meeting.An introductory press conference is planned for 2 p.m. Wednesday.Curtis replaces Perry Woolbright, who left to become the football coach at Clover. Woolbright has started his new job at Clover.Curtis’ hire should be a popular one with the Lexington community. He is the fi...
Dustin Curtis is coming home.
The former Lexington High football standout will be the program’s new head football coach and the school’s athletic director. The hire was approved at Tuesday’s Lexington 1 school board meeting.
An introductory press conference is planned for 2 p.m. Wednesday.
Curtis replaces Perry Woolbright, who left to become the football coach at Clover. Woolbright has started his new job at Clover.
Curtis’ hire should be a popular one with the Lexington community. He is the first former Lexington player to be the school’s head football coach.
“Aside from his impressive coaching record, Coach Curtis has a personal connection and commitment to Lexington High School, and he understands and shares the pride our community takes in our school,” Lexington principal Ryan Pool said in a statement. “He was the perfect fit for our school culture and our athletic program. We are excited to welcome him and his family home.”
Curtis was a member of the Wildcats’ 2000 state championship runner-up team and was a blocking back for former South Carolina signee Demetrius Summers.
Curtis spent the last year as Dorman’s head coach. He announced last week he was resigning his job, fueling speculation that he would likely be the next Lexington coach.
Curtis told The State last week that his plan was to move back to the Midlands for personal reasons. He said a main reason he was leaving Dorman was to come back to the Midlands and be closer to family. His stepfather is battling leukemia, and Curtis said it’s important to be in the area to support his family.
Curtis last week declined to say whether he had applied or had interviewed for the Lexington job. According to sources familiar with the hiring process, the school conducted interviews with nine prospective candidates, including Curtis.
“All I can say is that Lexington High is a great place and a great community,” Curtis said last week. “Anyone would be fortunate to coach there in any capacity. These things have a process to them. I am going to pursue opportunities that allow me to be closer to my family.”
Before Dorman, Curtis was a head coach in the Midlands at Westwood and A.C. Flora high schools. Curtis went 28-4 in three seasons as Flora’s head coach and led the Falcons to a 2020 Class 4A state championship win over North Myrtle Beach.
It was Flora’s first state championship in football and the first by a Columbia city school since Lower Richland in 1970.
School — Former School — New Coach
This story was originally published February 28, 2023, 12:00 AM.
CLOVER, S.C. (CN2 NEWS) – Seventh graders are writing novels and getting them published.In their second year, Oakridge Middle School in Clover, has held this project for their 7th graders. This year they have exceeded participation with 200 students now understanding the publishing process.Oakridge Middle School Student Solomon Hopkins-Smith said, “The thing I really wished I knew was to take my time and really think about what I wanted to write instead of just trying to go onto the tablet and going to write somethi...
CLOVER, S.C. (CN2 NEWS) – Seventh graders are writing novels and getting them published.
In their second year, Oakridge Middle School in Clover, has held this project for their 7th graders. This year they have exceeded participation with 200 students now understanding the publishing process.
Oakridge Middle School Student Solomon Hopkins-Smith said, “The thing I really wished I knew was to take my time and really think about what I wanted to write instead of just trying to go onto the tablet and going to write something but taking the time to think go through my ideas and be like hmm this actually seems good, this not so much, I should probably put this word in and not that word, and just actually trying to think it through instead of just trying to type it real quick because that’s what I did for my original idea”
7th Grade ELA Teacher Erica Fielder said, “At first they are always like, you want us to do what? We are writing a novel? Like not just a couple paragraphs, a paragraph, were writing a novel? And were like yeah, we’ll walk you through it and by the end everyone meets their goal and their attitudes change about writing. They end up loving it by the end, there is always some speed bumps and road bumps that we hit, but I think it changes their view point on writing because they can pick what they are actually writing.”
Previously the published books the students have completed have gone to their school’s bookshelf – This year many of the students have decided to take their novels to the Kindle publishing site as well to sell them for profit.
ROCK HILL, S.C. (CN2 NEWS) – Big economic news as a company is ready to invest more than $400-million in York County bringing with it 405 new jobs.
Chester County Council voting unanimously in Monday’s meeting to hire Brian Hester a chief deputy with the St. Lucie County Sheriff’s Office in Florida.
Seventh graders writing novels and getting them published.
We have those stories and more.
ROCK HILL, S.C. (CN2 SPORTS) – Not one but two tri-county schools saw their wrestling teams advance to the upper state championships.
CN2’s Jeremy Wynder updating the brackets for us.
Plus, a pair of Winthrop alums hanging out with celebrities on the golf course.
Here is your Tuesday sports.