A few of our most popular commercial and industrial electrical services include but are not limited to:
A few of our most popular commercial and industrial electrical services include but are not limited to:
Your businesses' electrical system will trip when it has too much electricity running through it. These problems are very common in commercial properties and usually stem from one of three culprits: circuit overloads, short circuits, and ground fault surges. Obviously, when your circuits are tripped regularly, your business operations suffer. To help solve your circuit breaker problems, our commercial electricians will come to your location for in-depth troubleshooting. Once we discover the root cause, we'll get to work on repairing your circuit breaker, so you can continue working and serving your customers.
Like tripped circuit breakers, dimming or flickering lights are among the most common commercial electrical problems in South Carolina. These issues typically stem from poor electrical connections. These poor connections will usually cause sparks, which can start fires and wreak havoc on your commercial building. While dimming lights might seem minor, if you leave this problem to fester, you could be looking at permanent damage to your businesses' electrical systems. Given the danger involved in fixing this problem, it's important that you work with a licensed business electrician like Engineered Electrical Solutions as soon as you're able to.
Dead power outlets aren't always dangerous, unlike other recurring commercial electrical issues. They are, however, disruptive to your company's productivity. Dead outlets are common in older commercial buildings and are often caused by circuit overloads. Connecting multiple high-wattage devices and appliances to the same power socket can cause overheating. When the power outlet overheats, it can lead to tripped circuit breakers. In some cases, the live wire catches fire and burns until it is disconnected. For a reliable solution using high-quality switches, sockets, and circuit breakers, it's best to hire a professional business electrician to get the job done right.
Finding a real-deal, qualified commercial electrician in South Carolina is harder than you might think. Whether it's due to availability or budget, you might be tempted to hire a residential electrician for your commercial electrical problem. While it's true that great residential electricians can help solve commercial issues in theory, it's always best to hire a business electrician with professional experience.
Unlike their residential colleagues, commercial electricians are licensed to deal with different materials and procedures suited specifically for businesses. Commercial wiring is much more complex than residential, and is strategically installed with maintenance, repair, and changes in mind. Additionally, commercial properties usually use a three-phase power supply, necessitating more schooling, skills, and technical ability to service.
The bottom line? If you're a business owner with commercial electricity problems, it's best to work with a licensed commercial electrician, like you will find at Engineered Electrical Solutions.
Shields Painting has been in the business since 1968. In a world where so much has changed, we are proud to uphold the ideals that make us successful: hard, honest work, getting the job done right, and excellent customer service. Providing you with trustworthy, quality work will always take priority over rushing through a project to serve the next customer. That is just not the way we choose to do business.
As professionals dedicated to perfection, we strive to provide a unique painting experience for every customer - one that focuses on their needs and desires instead of our own. Whether you need residential painting for your home or commercial painting for your business, we encourage you to reach out today to speak with our customer service team. Whether you have big ideas about a new paint project or need our expertise and guidance, we look forward to hearing from you soon.
We want to be sure every one of our customers is satisfied, which is why we offer a three-year guaranteed on our labor. If you're in need of an electrician for your home or business, give our office a call and discover the Engineered Electrical Solutions difference.(843) 420-3029
Multiple lanes of I-77 were blocked by a crash near Gold Hill Road. Drive times into Charlotte from Rock Hill were nearly two hours.YORK COUNTY, S.C. — A crash on Interstate 77 in York County caused major delays Tuesday morning.Multiple lanes of northbound I-77 were shut down due to the crash, which happened near Exit 88 (Gold Hill Road) in Fort Mill. At one point, three lanes were blocked between Gold Hill Road and Exit 85 (SC-160).Drive times into Charlotte were close to two hours at the peak of rush hour. Even U...
Multiple lanes of I-77 were blocked by a crash near Gold Hill Road. Drive times into Charlotte from Rock Hill were nearly two hours.
YORK COUNTY, S.C. — A crash on Interstate 77 in York County caused major delays Tuesday morning.
Multiple lanes of northbound I-77 were shut down due to the crash, which happened near Exit 88 (Gold Hill Road) in Fort Mill. At one point, three lanes were blocked between Gold Hill Road and Exit 85 (SC-160).
Drive times into Charlotte were close to two hours at the peak of rush hour. Even U.S. 21, the easiest alternate route around I-77, was backed up with drivers trying to find a way around the mess. All lanes of I-77 were opened by 9:30 a.m. with heavy traffic likely through midday while the jam sorts itself out, troopers said.
Tuesday will be a nasty, raw day in the Carolinas with cold rain in the Charlotte metro and a mix of sleet and freezing rain in the North Carolina mountains. Forecaster Larry Sprinkle says Tuesday's high will only reach the mid-to-upper 40s with some ice accumulation in the High Country.
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The city of Rock Hill and a company created by billionaire Carolina Panthers owner David Tepper have agreed to a $20 million settlement over the failed team headquarters in South Carolina, court docu...
The city of Rock Hill and a company created by billionaire Carolina Panthers owner David Tepper have agreed to a $20 million settlement over the failed team headquarters in South Carolina, court documents show.
The settlement, if approved, requires Rock Hill and GT Real Estate to drop lawsuits against each other, according to a proposed court order. If the lawsuits are dropped, questions may go unanswered about who is at fault in the failed project.
GT Real Estate and Rock Hill had previously blamed each other for the project’s failure, documents show.
A spokesman for GT Real Estate and Mark White, one of the lawyers for the city of Rock Hill, declined comment to The Herald Monday morning about the proposed settlement.
The settlement, which would pay the city the $20 million it invested in the deal, must be approved by a Delaware bankruptcy judge, according to the agreement filed by GT Real Estate in court records.
A confirmation hearing on the bankruptcy is scheduled for Wednesday. Rock Hill must vote to approve the bankruptcy plan as part of the settlement, documents show.
GT Real Estate is the company created by Tepper to build the site. Work at the site was halted earlier this year and GT Real Estate went into bankruptcy in June in a dispute over money.
The proposed settlement does not include any agreement by York County, which claims to be owed more than $80 million, documents show. York County and Tepper companies are involved in lawsuits that remain pending.
Contractors owed at least $60 million have generally agreed to the bankruptcy plan already.
The Panthers headquarters and practice site was hailed by the team, Rock Hill, and York County as a huge economic development project for the area.
Top political leaders in South Carolina rushed an incentive package through in 2019 and 2020 to make the deal. Rock Hill gave $20 million, and York County gave $21 million. The Panthers received tax incentives.
The project included a new Interstate 77 interchange in Rock Hill next to the site that cost tens of millions of dollars. That interchange is still being built.
The original plan called for the team to move its corporate offices to Rock Hill, with adjacent business development around the site.
But after construction started in 2020, the Tepper companies and Rock Hill began to argue over the city’s role in issuing at least $135 million in bonds to pay for part of the project.
By March of 2020, Tepper halted construction. In June, GT Real Estate declared bankruptcy.
Before the proposed settlement was reached, Rock Hill and GT Real Estate were at odds over whether the city would receive any money from its initial $20 million investment in the project.
GT claimed when it stopped construction and declared bankruptcy that Rock Hill did not issue at least $135 million in bonds for the project. The city claimed it was not required to issue the bonds and accused the Tepper company of attempting to scale back the project after failure by GT to secure anchor hospital and hotel tenants for adjoining economic development at the site.
When Rock Hill and York County each filed lawsuits earlier against GT Real Estate, the firm claimed it owed the county and city nothing in bankruptcy.
Now, as part of the proposed settlement deal, Rock Hill would get its initial $20 million investment of taxpayer dollars back.
Until the settlement was reached, Rock Hill and York County were opposed to any bankruptcy deal.
The Rock Hill settlement leaves York County, with an $81 million voting stake in Wednesday’s bankruptcy plan vote, as the only major creditor opposed to the plan. As of Monday, York County is not guaranteed any money as part of the plan.
Check back for updates on this developing story.
This story was originally published November 14, 2022 8:38 AM.
Bruce Pearl was guarded in his praise of Johni Broome in the wake of the transfer big man’s best game yet in an Auburn uniform.Broome recorded his first double-double with the Tigers, finishing with a game-high 18 points, 13 rebounds, five blocks and a pair of steals in Auburn’s 89-65 win against Winthrop on Tuesday night. For as dominant as Broome was, though, Pearl still wants to see more from the 6-foot-10 transfer.“I have a high expectation for him, so you’re not going to get me to say just great thi...
Bruce Pearl was guarded in his praise of Johni Broome in the wake of the transfer big man’s best game yet in an Auburn uniform.
Broome recorded his first double-double with the Tigers, finishing with a game-high 18 points, 13 rebounds, five blocks and a pair of steals in Auburn’s 89-65 win against Winthrop on Tuesday night. For as dominant as Broome was, though, Pearl still wants to see more from the 6-foot-10 transfer.
“I have a high expectation for him, so you’re not going to get me to say just great things, because we’ve got a lot of work to do,” Pearl said.
Progress was made against Winthrop, however, as Broome had his best outing of the season while continuing to play through an ankle injury that has at times hampered his effectiveness. He had 12 points, six rebounds and four blocks in his Auburn debut last week against George Mason, then he struggled in the follow-up game against South Florida last Friday, finishing with just three points on 0-of-6 shooting, with eight rebounds and three turnovers.
The ankle has been bothering Broome since before Auburn’s exhibition win against UAH, and it’s something that has concerned Pearl, who expressed a need for urgency in getting Broome fully healthy. The Morehead State transfer isn’t quite there yet—he said he’s still trying to get back to 100 percent—but he looked much improved against Winthrop.
Broome got cooking early against the Eagles, putting up six points, three rebounds and three blocks within the game’s first five minutes of action. His first basket, which gave Auburn an early 10-2 lead, also pushed him past 1,000 points for his career.
By halftime, Broome had a team-high eight points, six rebounds, five blocks and two steals in just nine minutes of action.
“It feels good to perform tonight,” Broome said. “Basically, I just wanted to help my team win tonight. Obviously, Winthrop is a good team. I know that I had a good matchup tonight. He was pretty talented. So, I just wanted to come out and play with a lot of energy on both ends of the basketball.”
Broome did just that, as he continued to dominate Winthrop inside in the second half. He scored 10 of his 18 points after halftime and pulled down seven more rebounds—including three offensive boards on one possession after a missed free throw by Yohan Traore. Those three rebounds, which culminated in a tip-in for Broome, gave the third-year sophomore his first Auburn double-double — and the 37th of his career.
“Just trying to get back in that groove,” Broome said. “When you get double-doubles, your team has a very good chance of winning. I’m not really looking at the double-double part. But when I’m on the offensive glass and scoring the basketball, my team has a good chance of winning. So that’s what I try to do each and every night.”
Eight of Broome’s 13 rebounds came on the offensive end, as Auburn dominated the boards, 53-33, on the night. That included 25 offensive rebounds for the Tigers compared to Winthrop’s 17 on the defensive glass, with Broome’s effort — 38.1 percent offensive rebound rate — leading the way.
Though it marked Broome’s best game to date early in the season, Pearl knows the big man is just scratching the surface of his potential, and that Auburn is going to need even more from him as the season wears on and competition ramps up.
“He was able to physically dominate Winthrop, but as we get against bigger, more athletic, fast, quicker guys, he’s going to have to continue to play with more pop,” Pearl said. “And so, I’m on him pretty hard to play faster, to play quicker, to play lower.”
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AUBURN, Ala. – Auburn is 2-0 to start the season and moved up two spots to No. 13 in the AP Poll on Monday. And yet, head coach Bruce Pearl will be the first to tell you that it's not always been pretty, primarily on the offensive end. Through two games, the Tigers are averaging 68.5 points per game and shooting 36.6 percent from the field. They're shooting just 18 percent from beyond th...
AUBURN, Ala. – Auburn is 2-0 to start the season and moved up two spots to No. 13 in the AP Poll on Monday. And yet, head coach Bruce Pearl will be the first to tell you that it's not always been pretty, primarily on the offensive end.
Through two games, the Tigers are averaging 68.5 points per game and shooting 36.6 percent from the field. They're shooting just 18 percent from beyond the arc.
Not to worry, say the players.
"The ball just needs to fall," freshman guard Tre Donaldson said. "We're in the gym 24/7. The ball just needs to fall. At the end of the day, it's mainly just a confidence thing. We're getting open shots. We just have to have the confidence to knock them down. And once they start falling, people are going to be in trouble."
"This is the hardest-working team I've ever been on," added center Dylan Cardwell. "Everyone has been in the gym grinding. We have guys coming at 6 in the morning. We have guys coming after practice. It frustrates me not seeing the ball go in for these guys, seeing them work so hard. I feel like we're going to pick it up soon."
The positive for Auburn is the defense has done its part through two games with 25 steals, 17 blocks and 36 turnovers forced. The Tigers have held both opponents under 60 points.
The defense will have to step up again Tuesday night against a Winthrop team that won 23 games a season ago. The Eagles would love nothing more than to go into Neville Arena, snap Auburn's non-conference home winning streak and pull the upset.
No. 11 Tennessee was the latest victim Sunday night, falling to Colorado at home.
"You've just got to be excited about playing every night regardless of the matchup," Pearl said. "That's going to be my message for our guys against Winthrop. I understand it. Will our players understand it? I hope so."
The game, a non-bracketed game of the 2022 Cancun Challenge, is scheduled to tip off at 6 p.m. CT from Neville Arena. Andy Burcham and Sonny Smith will have the radio call on 93.9 Tiger FM, online at AuburnTigers.com and on the TuneIn app. It will also be televised on SEC Network with Tom Hart and Daymeon Fishback on the call.
PLAYER TO WATCH: ALLEN FLANIGAN
After recovering from surgery to his right Achilles last season, senior forward Allen Flanigan is finding his groove. He came off the bench and scored eight of the team's first 18 points in the first half against USF. Flanigan ended the night with 18 points on 6-of-10 shooting from the field and a trio of 3-pointers. It marked the 28th double-figure game of his career.
INSIDE THE SERIES: WINTHROP
Auburn leads 5-1 in the all-times series with Winthrop. The teams last met on Nov. 24, 2017, in Auburn where the Tigers scorched the nets on their way to a 119-85 victory. It remains tied for the most points scored by an Auburn team in the Bruce Pearl Era. Auburn also put up 119 points against Northwestern State in 2015.
Five of the six matchups between the Tigers and Eagles have been played in Auburn. The only other meeting was in Indianapolis for the first round of the 1999 NCAA Tournament where Auburn was an 80-41 winner. The Tigers reached the Sweet 16 that year.
40 AND COUNTING
With home wins over George Mason and South Florida to start the year, Auburn has now won 40 consecutive non-conference games at Neville Arena – a streak that began back in 2015. Head coach Bruce Pearl is 50-3 at Auburn in non-conference home games.
The David Tepper-led entity overseeing the failed Carolina Panthers headquarters project appears to have reached a critical settlement with the city of Rock Hill.Bankruptcy court documents show that GT Real Estate Holdings LLC and the city of Rock Hill have reached an agreement that would see the city receive $20 million in the Chapter 11 case. The settlement agreement also requires that "all...
The David Tepper-led entity overseeing the failed Carolina Panthers headquarters project appears to have reached a critical settlement with the city of Rock Hill.
Bankruptcy court documents show that GT Real Estate Holdings LLC and the city of Rock Hill have reached an agreement that would see the city receive $20 million in the Chapter 11 case. The settlement agreement also requires that "all pending litigation between the parties will be dismissed with prejudice," according to a court filing. The settlement is subject to the approval of Judge Karen B. Owens, who is overseeing the case in the U.S. Bankruptcy Court for the District of Delaware.
The agreement was reached just days before the confirmation hearing for GT Real Estate's proposed Chapter 11 plan. The hearing is scheduled to begin tomorrow morning.
GT Real Estate declined to comment on the settlement agreement when reached by CBJ.
"The City of Rock Hill is confident this matter will be appropriately handled in the court," the city said in a statement to CBJ. "Accordingly, at this time we will refrain from any discussion or comment pending plan confirmation."
The settlement sees the city get a similar payout to the one it would have received under the original Chapter 11 plan proposed by GT Real Estate in August. However, GT Real Estate proposed an amended plan in September that removed the city and York County as primary creditors, subjecting them to substantially lower payouts under the newer plan.
A week prior to the plan being amended in September, the city had filed an adversary proceeding against GT Real Estate in bankruptcy court. That complaint will seemingly be dropped if the settlement is approved by the court. The city's complaint sought actual damages of at least $20 million, in addition to punitive and compensatory damages, among other costs.
The city has previously said it provided $20 million to fund infrastructure improvements at the Panthers headquarters project site.
The amended bankruptcy plan in September kept in place a deal for $60.5 million to be repaid to contractors, subcontractors and unsecured creditors. Mascaro/Barton Malow, the headquarters project's general contractor, has expressed support for the amended bankruptcy plan.
It is unclear whether GT Real Estate might also reach a settlement agreement with the county. Late last month, Owens granted York County an $81 million temporary voting stake in the upcoming bankruptcy confirmation.
The county initially filed a lawsuit against other Tepper-aligned entities in state court in June, shortly after GT Real Estate filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy. That suit, which went on to be transferred to federal court and then the Delaware bankruptcy court, alleges the misappropriation of $21 million of county funds that the county claims were for a road improvement project at the Panthers headquarters site.
GT Real Estate responded to the initial lawsuit by filing an adversary proceeding against the county in bankruptcy court in July.
Andy Houston, a Charlotte bankruptcy attorney with Moon Wright & Houston, told CBJ last month that the confirmation hearing is "generally the singular largest event in a Chapter 11 case." After months of legal maneuvering, it appears several key parties could find a resolution to the Panthers headquarters saga during this week's confirmation proceedings.