Buying a home is one of the most significant investments that you will ever make. Like most good things, finding the perfect home comes with a lot of work. From your initial search online to your home tour and finally closing, there are many difficult decisions to make along the way. The bottom line is that the entire home buying process can be very stressful, especially when it comes to finding the right mortgage broker and loan for your new home. Since market conditions and mortgage programs change frequently, you have a lot riding on your broker's ability to provide quick and accurate financial advice. Whether you're a first-time homebuyer or own several residential properties, you need a mortgage broker in Knightsville, SC, who can educate you on mortgage rates and provide trustworthy guidance to help you make an informed decision.
My name is Dan Crance - Knightsville's most trusted mortgage loan officer with more than 30 years in the mortgage industry. I bring unparalleled insight and decades of experience into your home loan process. If you're looking for a new home loan, are interested in refinancing your current mortgage, or need information regarding FHA, VA, or other types of loans, Dan Crance is Your Mortgage Man.
Unlike some mortgage loan officers in Knightsville, my primary goal is to help you make the right mortgage choice for you and your family. Mortgage lenders have a horrible reputation for turning over clients quickly to expedite cash flow and make the most money possible. While some mortgage brokers come off as pushy and impatient, I encourage my clients to take as much time as they need to ask questions and review their mortgage agreements. I'm here to help answer those questions and provide you with easy-to-understand advice so that you can rest easy knowing you made the right choice. I could say that I strive to provide service that exceeds your expectations, but I'd rather show you. In the end, I want you to leave feeling confident in the loan you've selected, as well as in your choice of broker.
Clients choose my mortgage company because I truly care about helping them navigate the often-confusing landscape of the mortgage process. I am fiercely dedicated to my clients and make every effort to provide them with trustworthy advice and an open line of communication.
In my business, I work for two different customers. On one hand, I have the buyer: the person entrusting me with the responsibility of guiding them through one of the most important decisions ever. Serving homebuyers is not a task that I take lightly. I work with them daily to help them through the process and provide timely updates and news on their mortgage status. On the other hand, I have the realtor: the person who works with my client to find their dream home. Since their commission is in my hands, working with realtors is also a very important task. I update these agents on the status of their customers weekly. Only when I take care of both parties can I say my job as a mortgage loan officer is complete.
As a mortgage broker with more than 30 years of experience, I pledge to give you the highest level of customer service while providing you with the most competitive loan products available. That way, you can buy the home of your dreams without second-guessing your decision.
At Classic Home Mortgage, our team works diligently to close on time without stress or hassle. Whether you're a seasoned homeowner or are buying your new home in Knightsville, we understand how much stress is involved. Our goal is to help take that stress off of your plate by walking you through every step of the home loan process. Because every one of our clients is different, we examine each loan with fresh eyes and a personalized approach, to find you the options and programs you need.
With over 30 years as a mortgage professional in Knightsville, Dan Crance will help you choose the home loan, interest rate, term options, and payment plans that fit your unique situation.
30-Year Loan - This loan is often considered the most secure option to choose. With a 30-year loan, you can lock in a low payment amount and rest easy knowing your rate won't change.
FHA Loan - If you're not able to make a large down payment, an FHA loan could be the right choice for you. With an FHA loan, many of our clients have successfully purchased a home with less than 4% down.
VA Loan - This loan is reserved for military veterans and active-duty men and women. Those who qualify may be able to purchase a home with no down payment and no Private Mortgage Insurance (PMI).
Because home mortgage rates in the U.S. have been so low over the last year, many current homeowners are opting to refinance their home loans. Simply put, refinancing is replacing your existing mortgage with a different mortgage under new terms. Homeowners who refinance their homes enjoy lower interest rates, lower monthly payments, and even turn their home's equity into cash. If you're interested in refinancing your home, it all begins with a call to your mortgage broker in Knightsville, SC - Dan Crance.
Refinancing from a 30-year to a 15-year mortgage might seem counterproductive on the surface because your monthly payment usually goes up. However, interest rates on 15-year mortgages are lower. And when you shave off years of your previous mortgage, you will pay less interest over time. These savings can be very beneficial if you are not taking the mortgage interest deduction on your tax returns.
FHA loans are notorious for paying premiums for the life of the loan. Mortgage insurance premiums for FHA loans can cost borrowers as much as $1,050 a year for every $100k borrowed. The only way to get rid of mortgage insurance premiums is to refinance to a new loan that the Federal Housing Authority does not back.
Sometimes, borrowers with adjustable-rate mortgages refinance so they can switch to a fixed rate, which lets them lock in an interest rate. Doing so is beneficial for some homeowners who like to know exactly how much their monthly payment is each month. Conversely, some homeowners with fixed rates prefer to refinance to an adjustable-rate mortgage. Homeowners often go this route if they plan on selling in a few years and don't mind risking a higher rate if their plans fall through.
Finding the right loan can be a difficult proposition, even if you have been through the process before. This is especially true since mortgage rates and market conditions change frequently. If you're like most of my clients, you probably have questions about interest rates, refinancing options, and a litany of other topics. To help alleviate some of your stress, here are just a few common questions with answers so that you can better educate yourself as we work our way to securing your loan.
By Casey L. Taylor, JDTucked away near Summerville, SC – the place known as “Flowertown, USA” – is a sanctuary dedicated to gibbons (small apes). It’s a jungle-like wonderland that has lifesaving at the core of its mission.The International Primate Protection League (IPPL) sanctuary is a secret to many locals. It is situated on over 40 acres of land surrounded by lush woods. Neighbors are lucky enough to hear the songs and great calls of these interesting primates throughout the da...
By Casey L. Taylor, JD
Tucked away near Summerville, SC – the place known as “Flowertown, USA” – is a sanctuary dedicated to gibbons (small apes). It’s a jungle-like wonderland that has lifesaving at the core of its mission.
The International Primate Protection League (IPPL) sanctuary is a secret to many locals. It is situated on over 40 acres of land surrounded by lush woods. Neighbors are lucky enough to hear the songs and great calls of these interesting primates throughout the day and night.
The sanctuary is home to 36 gibbons, the smallest of the apes, who have been rescued or retired from laboratories, deplorable “roadside” attractions, or the pet trade. IPPL provides lifetime care to these incredible endangered species and works to educate the community on the plight of gibbons in the wild.
The gibbon residents at the sanctuary have indoor night houses that are hurricane-grade, expansive outdoor habitats, and aerial walkways that give them the choice to safely move about their designated areas as they wish. It is important to the organization that each sanctuary resident is given as much freedom of choice as possible in a captive environment, while keeping them safe. Despite most residents having a rough start to their lives, they thrive at IPPL. They even have some residents nearing the age of 60!
IPPL is a grassroots nonprofit organization dedicated to protecting and preserving the world’s remaining primates, great and small. For the last 45 years, IPPL has made a global impact by securing an export ban on primates from Thailand (saving thousands and thousands of lives) and working with over 20 reputable primate rescue and rehabilitation centers in Southeast Asia, Africa, and South America.
IPPL not only supports their efforts to care for native primates who have been rescued and are in need of rehabilitation or lifetime care, but also to thwart poachers and illegal wildlife traffickers, as well as educate local villages and communities on how they can help be part of the solution in preserving native populations of primates.
Small Team, Big Impact
With a small but mighty team of animal caregivers, maintenance technicians, office staff, and dog nannies, IPPL provides compassionate lifetime care for every resident, which includes nutritious and delicious fresh produce three times a day for the gibbons, as well as veterinary care and enrichment — to stimulate those intelligent minds of theirs!
Forms of enrichment vary from food puzzles that the gibbon must figure out in order to get their healthy treats, to special time with their favorite caregiver. Bubble-blowing is a big hit with some of the gibbons. Tong, who was one of the first four original residents at the sanctuary, loves a good foot rub — what girl doesn’t?
Absolutely nothing beats a life in the wild, but for these residents that is sadly not a reality. The team at IPPL feels that the least they can do is make the rest of these individuals’ lives the happiest and healthiest they can be. From residents used in invasive human vaccination studies and locomotion tests, to those kept in less-than-favorable conditions, IPPL’s sanctuary is a safe and loving place for them to thrive and to live as gibbons should.
Casey L. Taylor, JD is the Executive Director of IPPL.
MORE ABOUT IPPL
The sanctuary is not open to the public as an attraction, but it holds educational events in the community and offers options to visit during special times. Sign up to receive their e-newsletters on their website (www.ippl.org) and be the first to know about opportunities and events.
SUMMERVILLE — Jennifer Klich grew up with Dorchester School District Two. She’s a product of DD2 schools and now teaches Spanish at Ashley Ridge High. All three of her children go to Beech Hill Elementary.Throughout her time in the district, it would be impossible to not notice how much the district has grown over the years.“There’s that huge neighborhood down Delemar Highway, and it used to feel like you’re driving out toward the middle of nowhere (to Ashley Ridge High School): ‘Oh look, the...
SUMMERVILLE — Jennifer Klich grew up with Dorchester School District Two. She’s a product of DD2 schools and now teaches Spanish at Ashley Ridge High. All three of her children go to Beech Hill Elementary.
Throughout her time in the district, it would be impossible to not notice how much the district has grown over the years.
“There’s that huge neighborhood down Delemar Highway, and it used to feel like you’re driving out toward the middle of nowhere (to Ashley Ridge High School): ‘Oh look, there’s this random high school here in the woods,’” Klich said. “But now it’s neighborhood after neighborhood after neighborhood.”
Superintendent Shane Robbins, who is finishing up his first year overseeing the district, said DD2 has been able to predict through calculations and analytics that there will be an increase of 14,000 students from 2022 to 2032, ranging anywhere from 1,100 to 1,800 students each year for the next nine years.
With the growth, Klich is starting to worry about how the school district is managing the predicted influx of students in the coming years.
“I don’t think we’re being realistic enough about that,” Klich said. “Nobody’s even seriously talking about a new high school. There are trailers (being used as classrooms) everywhere. We’re just not taking it seriously.”
Ashley Ridge High School is the newest of the three high schools in the district, opening in 2008. Robbins noted that building a new school would take approximately three years.
The district also opened its newest school, East Edisto Middle, last fall, just in time for the 2022-23 school year.
Robbins said he and the board have talked about establishing a long-range planning committee, which would be a joint committee comprising the Dorchester County Council and the school board. He said while he understands the county has a lot on its plate already, the board will need the council’s support on any decision the board makes moving forward.
“We also want to be able to demonstrate that we are exhausting all options to be as fiscally conservative with taxpayer dollars as possible,” Robbins said.
Dorchester County Administrator Jason Ward confirmed that the County Council will meet with the school board. He said the first meeting on June 27 at 12 p.m. — which will be open to the public — will be showing the board a tool the county has used to help project growth based on residential subdivision development.
There will be more joint meetings following the first one, Ward said. These will be ongoing meetings and they will be scheduled periodically.
“We know that a lot of people are attracted to the county because of the quality in the schools,” Ward said. “We don’t want to do anything that would be detrimental in terms of the schools.”
Robbins added that he and the board are also looking at short-term solutions, like bringing in mobile units to be used as classrooms and moving attendance lines, though nothing is set in stone yet. Robbins acknowledged that moving attendance lines wouldn’t make everyone happy, but he’s trying to support the needs of the district as best he can.
He echoed Ward’s assertion that part of the area’s growth is due to the school district’s reputation. According to the 2021-2022 South Carolina Annual State Report Card, DD2 increased its graduation rate to 93.3 percent. It’s the fourth consecutive year of improvement for the district.
“We want to make sure that we’re doing everything we can to maintain that world-class education that we provide our families,” he said.
During the May 22 board meeting, board member Justin Farnsworth said the district has developed to the point where he didn’t know where else they would be able to find land or buy it. Robbins responded by saying there is some property set aside at Summerville development The Ponds — what Robbins considered to be the center of where a lot of the growth is happening — to build a school.
Ward confirmed Robbins’ statement, adding that the county will be following up with him to see what would best fit in that property.
The numbers Robbins showed the board at the May 22 meeting indicated that Fort Dorchester High School and River Oaks Middle School — both in North Charleston — were predicted to have a slight decrease in population, whereas every other school would experience an influx of students.
Robbins said the North Charleston school population numbers are based on how they’re zoned in the district.
“The North Charleston area that feeds into Fort Dorchester … there’s just not a lot of residential growth,” he said. “There are subdivisions that are actually in North Charleston, that are designed to go to Ashley Ridge High School.” Ashley Ridge High School is located on Delemar Highway in Summerville.
“Nobody knew what growth was going to look like 15 years ago in Dorchester County, and so now all that growth is starting to occur,” he added.
Robbins said he’s feeling optimistic about the district’s plans to manage the growth they’ll be experiencing.
“Is it going to be a challenge and a struggle? One hundred percent,” Robbins said. “But I do believe that from my perspective, from the K-12 education sector, the people in this town really care about the quality of schools that they have for their kids. And because of that, I feel very confident that our conversations are going to be productive.”
Dorchester County is continuing with its plans for a large-scale rezoning effort to stop the over-building of additional apartment complexes and townhomes.At a County Council meeting Monday, members voted and approved the rezoning of dozens of parcels of land from multi-family residential to mostly single-family. Under single-family zoning, property owners aren’t allowed to build apartments or townhomes.Knightsville LLC is a property owner with plans for building townhomes that was exempt from the rezoning ordinance after...
Dorchester County is continuing with its plans for a large-scale rezoning effort to stop the over-building of additional apartment complexes and townhomes.
At a County Council meeting Monday, members voted and approved the rezoning of dozens of parcels of land from multi-family residential to mostly single-family. Under single-family zoning, property owners aren’t allowed to build apartments or townhomes.
Knightsville LLC is a property owner with plans for building townhomes that was exempt from the rezoning ordinance after filing a complaint in county court. County officials say there have also been some additional complaints from residents about the rezoning.
“The complaint from Knightsville LLC held more significance because of the level of investment involved,” said Kiera Reinertsen, the county planning and zoning director.
In 2004, the county’s zoning ordinance was amended and led to an increase in approvals of multi-family zoning.
After hearing complaints about traffic, infrastructure and flooding during the organizing of its 2018 Comprehensive Plan, the county announced mass rezoning plans for multi-family spaces.
According to officials, most of the property owners under the rezoning project already live within single-family spaces. The project will help bring property owners who have spaces for commercial use into compliance. Using a property for commercial use is not permitted in a single-family residential district.
The project will also help balance population densities and available county infrastructure.
Some of the multi-family areas highlighted for rezoning include property southeast of Ladson Road toward North Charleston and between Ladson Road and Central Avenue in Knightsville.
In April, Knightsville LLC filed a complaint in the county court over proposed rezoning. The owner had purchased three parcels of land off of Central Avenue in Knightsville with the goal of building townhomes.
In the complaint, the owner alleged that the rezoning plans undermined and violated their investment-backed expectations and denied them the right to pursue a planned development project.
During the Monday meeting, attorney Ellis Lesemann spoke on behalf of Knightsville LLC. He said they paid just under $1.1 million for the land in 2019. He also argued that there is enough infrastructure in place to develop the project.
“They’ve been incurring permit fees, legal fees, engineering, doing a wetlands delineation and going through other types of carrying costs to bring that project forward,” he said.
Lesemann said his client learned about the rezoning plans for their property in February. After a Monday executive session, the council agreed to exclude property under Knightsville LLC from its rezoning ordinance.
“We were pleased to be able to resolve the matter with the county,” Lesemann said.
Future approval of multi-family zoning will be based on the county’s available infrastructure and future land use.
The area above Central Avenue in Knightsville is next on the county’s list of mass rezoning. The county’s planning commission is scheduled to meet on Oct. 8 to review proposed rezonings.
A County Council public hearing is expected to follow on a later date. Officials say property owners impacted by the rezoning should’ve already been notified.
Many owners have likely received a flier on their property notifying them about the rezoning.
Out of 111 Girl Scout councils across the United States, the local Girl Scouts of Eastern SC were the No. 1 sellers of Girl Scout cookies this past year.
While rising costs put a pinch on wallets, Girl Scout cookies within the Eastern SC council remain $4 a box. The promotion is being billed as “Still 4 in 24,” as cookie prices are still $4 a box in 2024.
The cookie sale officially began on Jan. 13, and booth sales started on Jan. 19. Booth sales are the locations where Girl Scouts are seen selling cookies at familiar big box stores and small businesses. The cookie season runs through March 17.
To find a nearby cookie location, text “cookies” to 59618. Explore cookie flavors and varieties at bit.ly/ourcookieflavors.
To speak with a Girl Scout Troop, council official or volunteer, call or text communications director Donna Lee at 843-568-1292 to be connected with someone locally.
The Girl Scout cookie sale and entrepreneur program aims to teach five essential skills:
Follow Girl Scouts of Eastern South Carolina (GSESC) to keep up with booth locations and other opportunities at www.facebook.com/GirlScoutsESC.
Girl Scouts range in age from kindergarteners to seniors in high school.
A 14-year-old fitness site that changed brands in 2015 is now dark in Mount Pleasant.Pivotal Fitness shuttered the 41,000-square-foot gym it operates at 627 Johnnie Dodds Blvd. in the Plaza at East Cooper Shopping Center on Friday, and movers were loading up the workout equipment into large moving vans Tuesday.Discount grocer Aldi anchors a space near the opposite end of the 102,000-square-foot retail center.Co-owner Michelle Berrard said the gear is being transferred to Pivotal’s recently upgraded Park West locati...
A 14-year-old fitness site that changed brands in 2015 is now dark in Mount Pleasant.
Pivotal Fitness shuttered the 41,000-square-foot gym it operates at 627 Johnnie Dodds Blvd. in the Plaza at East Cooper Shopping Center on Friday, and movers were loading up the workout equipment into large moving vans Tuesday.
Discount grocer Aldi anchors a space near the opposite end of the 102,000-square-foot retail center.
Co-owner Michelle Berrard said the gear is being transferred to Pivotal’s recently upgraded Park West location at 3301 Stockdale St. about 8 miles away in northern Mount Pleasant.
All memberships will be honored at the Park West site, she said.
Berrard pointed to the coronavirus as playing a part in the move along with high rent. She said the gym’s lease was coming up for renewal, so the owners decided to consolidate operations elsewhere to save money.
The facility operated as ECO Fitness after opening in 2007. After Pivotal took over six years ago, the gym expanded into a former retail space next door.
Pivotal operates 24-hour locations in downtown Charleston and in Hanahan and Knightsville. Its other gyms are in Summerville and West Ashley.
A new tenant has not been lined up for the now-empty fitness site, but Steve Radekopf of Radekopf & Associates, who handles leasing for the shopping center, said plans are in the works to create small retail spaces across the front with the possibility of a smaller gym operating in part of the site.
All plans are preliminary and subject to change, he added.
It’s back to the drawing board for Clemson as its Charleston-based architecture and urban design program resumes its search for a permanent home.
The university said this week it has canceled a $12.1 million deal to purchase a 1.12-acre compound in the historic Wraggborough neighborhood.
“Unfortunately, during our due diligence phase on the property, it was discovered that there would be additional significant funds required for the program to work on that site,” it said in a written statement. “After some discussion and negotiation with the seller, Clemson submitted a notice to terminate the contract.”
The university also said it “continues to explore options for the continued success and growth of the architecture program on the Charleston peninsula where we have been for over 35 years.”
In June, the school’s board of trustees approved the acquisition of three properties, including a historic home that had been converted into offices, at 16 Charlotte, 515 East Bay and 102 Alexander streets. The site is a few blocks south of the Clemson Design Center’s existing campus.
The sale was expected to close Dec. 31, after a four-month inspection period.
The property owner is affiliated with the former Charleston-based medical firm NCGS Inc., which used it for its headquarters and put it on the market early last year after the business was sold.
Mark Mizell and Richard Callari of Birchin Lane Realty Advisors, who represents the seller, said the decision to terminate the deal wasn’t “driven by issues discovered about the building” during the inspection period and that it “was not in the best interest of our client to accommodate” Clemson’s “request to keep the property off the market for non-building related issues.”
“The seller, who has close ties to the university, was exceedingly accommodating ... but ultimately had to make the decision not to further extend,” they said. “The uniqueness of this offering and expressions of interest from other prospective buyers necessitated a return to the market.”
With some of the 787 Dreamliner program’s biggest orders now on the books, Boeing Co. is beefing up its labor force at its North Charleston campus where the wide-body planes are built.
The planemaker added 1,399 workers in South Carolina in 2023, the company said in its annual employment report.
That brings the total of Boeing workers in the Palmetto State to 7,864 — the biggest headcount since the company established major operations in the Charleston region in 2009 and a hefty 21.6 percent increase from 2022.
The bulk of Boeing’s in-state workforce is employed at the Dreamliner assembly campus off International Boulevard — the only site that makes the long-range commercial jet. The aerospace giant also has a jet engine factory, a research and technology center and a site that makes interior cabin parts for the 787 at Palmetto Commerce Park, also in North Charleston.
All told, Arlington Va.-based Boeing increased its global workforce by more than 14,000 for a total of 170,688 employees. More than a third of them — 66,797 — are based at the company’s legacy manufacturing sites in Washington state.
“Our investments in engineering and manufacturing roles drove our growth in 2023, while we also simplified our corporate structure to better align resources in direct support of our products and services,” Boeing said in a written statement.
Pent-up consumer demand for long-haul air travel has airlines clamoring for big jets, and that has helped Boeing notch 452 gross orders for its Dreamliner family over the past two years. That includes a record booking for 150 planes from United Airlines and a combined 78 jets for a pair of Saudi Arabian carriers.
The North Charleston plant has ramped up monthly 787 production to five with plans to hit 10 per month by 2025 or 2026. The increased workforce and production level will help Boeing chip away at a backlog that includes 799 unfilled Dreamliner orders.
A North Carolina health system has finalized its acquisition of East Cooper Medical Center and two other coastal South Carolina hospitals, a $2.4 billion deal that expands its footprint into the Palmetto State.
Novant Health of Winton-Salem announced the deal with seller Tenet Healthcare Corp. in November.
In addition to the 140-bed East Cooper Medical, which opened in 1985, the sale included the 93-bed Hilton Head Hospital on Hilton Head Island and the 44-bed Coastal Carolina Hospital in Hardeeville.
Tenet said all three were making money last year. They generated a combined $552 million in annual revenue through Sept. 30, or nearly $2 million on a per-bed basis.
Novant also purchased more than two dozen hospital-affiliated physician clinics and other operations, such as two freestanding sites that provide emergency and outpatient services to residents of Beaufort and Jasper counties.
“Novant Health’s long-term vision is to transform the health and wellness of these communities through expanded specialty services and clinical expertise,” CEO Carl Armato said in a Feb. 1 written statement. “We are energized and united behind our cause to create a healthier future together by building connections with patients and clinicians in coastal South Carolina.”
Dallas-based Tenet said in November that it would retain and upgrade the ambulatory units that its United Surgical Partners International division operates in the Charleston, Beaufort and Jasper markets. Another subsidiary will handle the billing, reimbursement and payment collection services for the newly divested hospitals under a 15-year contract with Novant.
The deal gives the North Carolina system its first full-service medical centers in South Carolina. It operates 16 hospitals in its home state, including some in border markets.
Also, Novant is investing $75 million to expand into the Grand Strand and Pee Dee region through a joint venture with Conway Medical Center.
DORCHESTER COUNTY, SC (WCSC) - The Dorchester District 2 School Board announced who will take the helm at the three new elementary schools next school year.Vernisa Bodison will be the principal for the new Alston-Bailey Elementary School. She is currently the principal at Windsor Hill.Dr. Eugene Sires Elementary School will be led by Laura Blanchard who is currently the principal at William Reeves Elementary.Dr. Wally Baird will take on the new Sand Hill Elementary School. He is at Knightsville Elementary right now....
DORCHESTER COUNTY, SC (WCSC) - The Dorchester District 2 School Board announced who will take the helm at the three new elementary schools next school year.
Vernisa Bodison will be the principal for the new Alston-Bailey Elementary School. She is currently the principal at Windsor Hill.
Dr. Eugene Sires Elementary School will be led by Laura Blanchard who is currently the principal at William Reeves Elementary.
Dr. Wally Baird will take on the new Sand Hill Elementary School. He is at Knightsville Elementary right now.
The old schools will see some familiar faces as their new principals as some assistant principals will be stepping up in those leadership roles.
A full list of administrative teams can be found below.
Dorchester School District Two has announced the administrative teams of the three new elementary schools opening in the fall of 2016, along with other elementary school administrative changes. The following administrators were named to take the helm at the three new elementary schools beginning with 2016-2017:
Alston-Bailey Elementary School
Vernisa Bodison—Principal, is currently principal at Windsor Hill Arts Infused Elementary
Assistant Principal—to be announced
Dr. Eugene Sires Elementary School
Laura Blanchard—Principal, is currently principal at William M. Reeves, Jr. Elementary
Dan Farmer—Assistant Principal, is currently assistant principal at Fort Dorchester Elementary
Sand Hill Elementary School
Dr. Wally Baird—Principal, is currently principal at Knightsville Elementary
Annette Roper—Assistant Principal, is currently assistant principal at Knightsville Elementary
The following are additional administrative changes for elementary schools beginning with 2016-2017:
Knightsville Elementary School
Claire Sieber—Principal, is currently assistant principal at Knightsville Elementary
Carey Hodge—Assistant Principal (no change)
William M. Reeves, Jr. Elementary School
Natalie Hayes—Principal, is currently assistant principal at William M. Reeves, Jr. Elementary
Michelle Nicholson—Assistant Principal (no change)
Windsor Hill Arts Infused Elementary School
Robert Neuner—Principal, is currently assistant principal at Gregg Middle
Katie Barker—Assistant Principal (no change)
Fort Dorchester Elementary School
Harolyn Hess—Principal (no change)
Gwyn Brock—Assistant Principal (no change)
Rachel Mahaffey—Assistant Principal, is currently assistant principal at Flowertown Elementary
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