Bradley M. Baker joins CC&T Real Estate Services

Bradley M. Baker, Principal, has joined Clement, Crawford, & Thornhill, Inc. Bradley previously worked at Radekopf & Associates where he focused on commercial investments, development and retail. As a Charlestonian he is no stranger to the many unique commercial properties in his hometown. Well versed in all aspects of commercial real estate, and specializing in retail and investment properties, Bradley has a wide variety of clientele and properties on market.

Bradley graduated from First Baptist Church School in downtown Charleston and went on to attend Lynn University in Boca Raton, FL majoring in Sports Management and Business. Bradley is currently pursuing his CCIM designation.

Sales at Midtown in Charleston Top $200M as Developer Exits Longtime Deal

By John McDermott jmcdermott@postandcourier.com

The Midtown development in downtown Charleston marked an ownership milestone this week, with the original development group exiting a deal that took years to get off the drawing board.

Link to this article:
https://www.postandcourier.com/business/sales-at-midtown-in-charleston-top-m-as-developer-exits/article_b831675c-b877-11e9-947f-83d29cb12c45.html

Silicon Harbor Expands

Mount Pleasant’s eGroup, an IT modernization company is investing 6.3 million to grow its headquarters, will add 35 jobs and expects to more than double its revenue in the next 3 years. “The expansion for the firm comes after years of careful and meticulous growth.”

To read Mary Katherine Wildeman’s full article from the Post and Courier, click here.

Charleston Named No. 1 U.S. City for Seventh Year

We’ve done it again. Travel + Leisure readers named Charleston the number one city in the United States for the seventh time in a row.

“Its magic, perhaps, lies in an alchemy of old and new, genteel and unpretentious, city glamour and nature at your fingertips,” the magazine noted in its list.

Read more about what makes Charleston such a fantastic city here: Travel + Leisure by Emily Williams, Post and Courier.

The “Bridge to Nowhere” is about to go Somewhere

John McDermott of The Post and Courier writes “With no fanfare — and after years of fits and starts — preliminary construction on the long-sidelined Magnolia project on Charleston’s upper peninsula finally got under way last week, when a night crew began extending a sewer line to the 182-acre site between the King Street Extension and the Ashley River.”

It looks like that “bridge to nowhere” may be leading to somewhere important relatively soon.

READ MORE HERE.

Prime Location may allow Peninsula to Grow

“Laurel Island isn’t really an island. It sits at the east end of Romney Street behind Charleston County’s recycling center, just off the fast-growing Morrison Drive corridor that’s become home to trendy restaurants, tech businesses and new apartment buildings. Laurel Island has long been seen as a prime location where the peninsular city could grow, despite the island’s industrial past…”
Read Full Article Here

By David Slade
dslade@postandcourier.com
Jun 24, 2019 Updated Jun 26, 2019

We Have Moved!

Please visit us at our new location.

1505 Greenleaf Road, Unit 1

Charleston, SC 29405

*second building on the right hand side of street

Thank you. We look forward to seeing you!

In Charleston, Beer Gets Its Own Neighborhood – The New York Times

“Here in “The Neck,” where seven breweries have opened within a short bike ride of each other in just the last three years, serendipity is celebrated, dogs and children are welcome, and you can come as you are.

We recently set out to survey all seven new breweries, most of the food options, and a few of the entertainments in Charleston’s Brewery District, and can report that time spent here is refreshing in every sense of the word.”

Matt and Ted Lee ventured through the swiftly evolving brewing scene of Charleston’s upper peninsula landscape, and even took the opportunity to visit the new skate park, Sk8 Charleston, which flanks the beer district area, “offering sweeping marsh and Ashley River views to those who aren’t dropping into the park’s two polished-concrete bowls.”

Read more about their journey through Charleston’s beer gardens and tap rooms here. 

Photo Credit: Hunter McRae, New York Times.