If you have ever moved to a new house, apartment, or office by yourself, you know how much of a pain it can be. The moving process can be filled with many different emotions. On the one hand, you’re probably excited about the new adventure that lies ahead of you. On the other hand, you’re probably dreading the heavy lifting, pulling, packing, organizing, and logistical aspects of moving.
At Strong Men Moving, our goal is to remove that dread so you can focus on the fun and productive times ahead. With a team of hardworking, experienced moving professionals on your side, moving to a new home or office is easy, like Sunday morning.
The best part? As local, trusted movers in Sullivan’s Island, you won’t have to take a loan out from the bank to pay for our moving services. We believe in hard work, friendly attitudes, efficiency, and fair pricing.
Strong Men Moving is a full-service moving company in Sullivan’s Island. We run our trucks at 110%, meaning we go above and beyond what other movers in Sullivan’s Island are willing to do.
Are you moving from out of state? Is your new house hard to find? Don’t have the time or patience to pack and wrap all of your belongings? Don’t sweat it – we’ve got your back. There’s no job that’s too large or too small for our strong men to handle, and there’s no place in the Lowcountry that we won’t go for you.
When we say convenience is king, we mean it. We’re talking nights, weekends, and availability 24-hours a day from Monday through Saturday. Our goal is to make your move as stress-free and simple as possible. That way, you have time to focus on enjoying your new home or office, while we worry about hauling your double vanity into the back of our truck.
When you bring in the Strong Men, you can rest assured that you’re getting a full-service, friendly experience from the minute we pull into your driveway to the minute we shake your hand goodbye. Unlike some moving companies in Sullivan’s Island, punctuality is not our poison. We strive to arrive on time to each job that we are hired to perform.
Here are some of the most popular moving services our customers use:
As the premier moving company in Sullivan’s Island, our goal is to carry your moving burden, so you can stay focused on your daily life. You can rest easy knowing our movers in Sullivan’s Island will always show up to your home with a positive attitude, friendly smile, and motivation to work. We treat your property like it was our own and take great care in handling all the items we move for you.
In addition, we prep our team of movers for many situations and provide thorough training on the fundamentals of moving, packing, risk management, and more.
If you own specialty items such as art, antiques, or other valuables, we will take every precaution necessary to ensure your possessions arrive to your new home safe and sound.
Whether you’re moving to a new home down the street or are coming from another state, we have the experience, tools, and professional movers to do the job correctly. We even offer additional residential moving services that include packing, unpacking, overnight storage, and much more.
Call or text us today to discover the full range of our residential moving specialties.
A few benefits of labor-only moving include:
With our labor-only services, customers can rent their own truck for transportation while our expert movers load and unload heavy, delicate, or fragile items. Labor-only moving saves you time, helps prevent unnecessary injuries, and gives you the freedom to make your own travel arrangements.
Strong Men Moving has built a reputation as a leader in commercial moving services in Sullivan’s Island. We have the tools, team, and experience necessary to facilitate a smooth move for your business at a reasonable price.
In our experience as a commercial moving company in Sullivan’s Island, we have discovered that it can be complicated to move to a new business location. During this transition, we know that you need:
To make sure we meet the requirements above, we will speak with you at length about your upcoming commercial business relocation. That way, we get a better understanding of the logistics involved. We will also provide you with a free quote, so you can plan your budget ahead of time.
At Strong Men Moving, some common commercial moving services include:
Whether you have to move a few office chairs down the street or need help transitioning to a new location, we are here to serve.
With Strong Men Moving’s refuse removal services, we can haul away all the heavy, unusable items that your trash service won’t pick up.
A few common junk removal items that we can remove for you are:
Why risk a sprained back or a throbbing headache when Strong Men Moving can handle all the packing for you? With our professional packing services in Sullivan’s Island, you can sit back and sip some sweet tea while we pack your keepsakes, furniture, electronics, clothes, and more. If you have valuable items like family heirlooms or fragile china, we will take extra care to make sure those items stay safe and unbroken during your upcoming move.
Why hire a moving company in Sullivan’s Island like Strong Men Moving to help you pack? Here’s why most of our clients want us to pack for them:
Don’t have many items to pack this time around? Ask us about our high-quality packing supplies like boxes, tape, furniture pads, and covers. We’re here to help in any way that we can!
All you have to do is give us a call, and we’ll come to your location to remove your unwanted items, taking care not to damage your home or office. Once we have removed your refuse, we’ll dispose of it in an environmentally-friendly fashion to help protect the Lowcountry we love so much.
A few common cleanout services in Sullivan’s Island include:
Are you working on a project that requires a team of strong laborers? Sometimes, hiring your friends just doesn’t cut it. When you need a team that arrives on time, works hard, and does so with a smile, Strong Men Moving has got the help you need! As trusted movers in Sullivan's Island, we employ seasoned labor professionals that can assist you with your next indoor or outdoor project. Ready to get started? Call or text us today so that we can get a good understanding of your upcoming project, and how our team can save you time, effort, and money.
Established in 2019, Strong Men Moving has quickly become a leading moving company in Sullivan’s Island, SC. We have built our reputation on reliability, performance, price, and a positive attitude. We truly feel privileged to serve the residents of South Carolina. Our goal is to provide quality customer service with speed and diligence to all clients. We treat all of our customers the same, whether they hire us for a multi-facility commercial move or just need help loading and unloading a moving truck.
Strong Men Moving offers service in the following communities and beyond:
Need a quote on your upcoming residential or commercial move? We are here to help however possible. You can reach us via phone at (843) -830-6305 or by email at [email protected].
We hope to hear from you soon!
Baker Bishop, a businessman from Sullivan’s Island, finished third in the 47th annual Don Hawley Invitational Fly Fishing Tarpon Tournament held in the Florida Keys. Weather was a challenge for this year’s event and only 85 fish were caught on fly during the five-day tournament. Julian Robertson of Vero Beach, Fla., with guide Rob Fordyce, won the tournament with 15 releases. It was the second time Robertson has won the tournament and seventh time Fordyce has guided the top angler. They had five releases the final d...
Baker Bishop, a businessman from Sullivan’s Island, finished third in the 47th annual Don Hawley Invitational Fly Fishing Tarpon Tournament held in the Florida Keys.
Weather was a challenge for this year’s event and only 85 fish were caught on fly during the five-day tournament.
Julian Robertson of Vero Beach, Fla., with guide Rob Fordyce, won the tournament with 15 releases. It was the second time Robertson has won the tournament and seventh time Fordyce has guided the top angler. They had five releases the final day.
Evan Carruthers of Maple Plain, Minn., with guide Greg Dini, was second with 10 releases. Baker and his guide, Alonzo Sotillo, were close behind with nine releases and had the most releases on the second day and fourth day with three releases each.
“Alonzo and I just started fishing together last year so we’re a pretty good team. He’s awesome, hungry, a great guide,” Bishop said.
The Hawley is one of the “Big Three” tarpon fly tournaments in the Keys, along with the Golden Fly and the Gold Cup. All are invitationals and Bishop, 47, has been fishing all three for about 20 years.
The Hawley was the first tarpon tournament to stop killing fish in 1987. Anglers receive 1,000 points for each fish measuring four feet or more caught and released on 12-pound tippet, in accordance with International Game Fish Association rules. The grand champion title is awarded to the angler and guide with the most fish caught and released during the five day competition. In addition to other awards, grand champion names will be added to the perpetual trophy showcasing the names of all past champion anglers and guides. The perpetual trophy resides at Florida Keys Outfitters in Islamorada, Florida.
Bishop said anglers “hook the fish, get him through the jump, run him down and pop him off. It’s very conservation-minded.”
Bishop owns a logistics and freight installation company while his wife Cortney Bishop is a well-known designer. He grew up in Knoxville, went to school in Montana and fly fished for trout, winning plenty of tournaments with fish much smaller than tarpon. They lived in Bozeman, Montana, until tiring of the cold. Following a brief relocation to Knoxville, they moved to Sullivan’s Island in 2004.
“My mother was a world-class angler and in about 2000 she traveled to the Keys to visit some friends. She called me afterwards and said you have to come down here and check this place out,” Bishop said.
“The first day I went out I caught a 60-pound tarpon and I was ruined. It took three or four years of really practicing my butt off in the yard and coming down here before I could actually compete with these guys. It’s such a higher level than trout fishing. It’s like going from college to the NFL overnight and I had a lot of catching up to do.”
Proceeds from the tournament benefit the Guides Trust Foundation, which assists Florida Keys guides in times of hardship and provides scholarships to Florida Keys students interested in the marine sciences. Next year’s tournament will take place June 6-10. For more information or to apply for the tournament’s waiting list, go to guidestrustfoundation.org.
New flounder catch and size limits go into effect July 1 in an effort to help rebuild the stock that has fallen to historically low levels because of overfishing. The new regulations include a catch limit of five fish per person per day with a 10-fish boat limit. The minimum size limit for flounder will be 16 inches. The previous catch and size limits were 10 fish per person and 20 per boat with a 15-inch minimum size limit.
America’s Boating Club Charleston will hold boating safety classes July 10 and July 31 at 1376 Orange Grove Road, Charleston. The classes begin at 9 a.m. and end around 4 p.m. Successful participants earn the S.C. Department of Natural Resources Boater Education Card. The cost is $25 for adults and youth 12-18 are free. Call 843-312-2876 or email [email protected].
The Hooked on Miracles King Mackerel Tournament will be held July 17 out of Ripley Light Yacht Club. Proceeds from the tournament benefit the MUSC Children’s Hospital. The captain’s meeting for the tournament will be held from 5-9 p.m. July 15, with an MUSC children’s outing aboard the Billistic on July 16. Fishing hours on July 17 are from 6:30 a.m.-5 p.m. with check-in from 2-5 p.m. First prize, based on 125 paid entrants, is $25,000. The entry fee is $400 per boat.
There's good reason we named Darius Rucker our Southerner of the Year for 2021. He's forged an incredibly successful path as both the frontman for Hootie & the Blowfish and as a solo artist. He's a devoted philanthropist. He embodies a Southern state of mind (so much so, he even has a song named "Southern State of Mind). Oh, and he thinks ...
There's good reason we named Darius Rucker our Southerner of the Year for 2021. He's forged an incredibly successful path as both the frontman for Hootie & the Blowfish and as a solo artist. He's a devoted philanthropist. He embodies a Southern state of mind (so much so, he even has a song named "Southern State of Mind). Oh, and he thinks nothing beats a Sullivan's Island sunset.
But long before there were GRAMMYs and CMA awards, sold-out amphitheater tours, and chart-topping singles, there was just Rucker and his Hootie bandmates playing dingy dives and small club shows in the late '80s and early '90s. Those are the days for which he yearns.
"People always ask me if I miss when we were the biggest band in the world and I always say, 'No,'" Rucker said in a recent episode of Apple Music's "Essentials Radio" with host Kelleigh Bannen, per CMT.com. "I miss when it was us against the world. When we were playing those clubs and it was just five of us showing up and doing what we do. I miss those days," he confessed, adding that they managed to make a pretty good living at this, "so we weren't even really fretting about a record deal and anything." Summing up that irreplaceable feeling of living in a state of flow, he added: "But it was just us against the world. I mean, it sounds so cliché but that really was. All we knew was we had to be to the next town the next night."
Then, a September 1994 performance on CBS' The Late Show with David Letterman performing a song off of their 1994 album, Cracked Rear View, that changed everything: "We played 'Hold My Hand' the first time on Letterman, and our lives changed overnight. And that's not [an] exaggeration. Overnight," Rucker recalled. "Nobody was trying to add us. Some stations in the south were playing us because we were playing their towns in the clubs, but nobody was trying to play our record. And we went on David Letterman on Friday and on Monday everybody added it. I mean, it was crazy."
Indeed, they've come a long way from those dimly-lit club shows. While Rucker may have fame and fortune now, it's clear that the singer always stays grounded and humble, and savoring those SC sunsets.
Today’s column was going to be about earmarks and pork-barrel spending. Or why the governor decided to go against the legislature and veto a bunch of spending that lawmakers wanted. And how when any South Carolina governor picks a battle with the General Assembly, particularly over how it wants to spend money, the governor generally loses because we live in a legislative state where intransigence and stubbornness continually catapult us to the bottom of lists. But you’ve probably heard that kind of blather before. S...
Today’s column was going to be about earmarks and pork-barrel spending. Or why the governor decided to go against the legislature and veto a bunch of spending that lawmakers wanted. And how when any South Carolina governor picks a battle with the General Assembly, particularly over how it wants to spend money, the governor generally loses because we live in a legislative state where intransigence and stubbornness continually catapult us to the bottom of lists.
But you’ve probably heard that kind of blather before.
So instead, consider this: What we really need to be doing this weekend as we celebrate the country’s declaration against tyranny is to find a quiet spot to read and then seriously consider the 1,339 words of our Declaration of Independence.
Better yet: Sit down as a family and read it out loud together.
Just six months ago, a bloodthirsty mob misused and misappropriated the fundamental principles enshrouded in American freedom by trying to rip apart our democracy in favor of the very tyranny which our forefathers fought in the fields of Camden and King’s Mountain, the swamps of the Lowcountry and forts from Ninety Six to Sullivan’s Island.
You may know by heart the opening words of the document penned by Thomas Jefferson and others that espouses the values of “life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.” You may remember the part that follows and discusses how it’s the people’s right to alter or abolish a government that fails, which is oft-cited by those who threw the destructive tantrum and bludgeoned the Capitol on Jan. 6, 2021.
But they conveniently forget the cautious words that followed. Perhaps they missed that day in civics class. Or maybe they were so hellbent on getting their own way that they were blinded by the wisdom of colonial leaders who first focused not on a violent overthrow of power, but on reason and intellect to devise a new system to create a safe nation where all could pursue happiness:
“Prudence, indeed, will dictate that Governments long established should not be changed for light and transient causes; and accordingly all experience hath shewn, that mankind are more disposed to suffer, while evils are sufferable, than to right themselves by abolishing the forms to which they are accustomed.”
The Declaration continued by offering a list of abuses by the King of England. As you read of compounding restrictions that denied liberty to colonists, it should dawn on you how our forefathers eventually corrected those abuses with a constitution that created a representative democracy that became the world’s beacon of freedom, a continuing experiment in liberty that changed the course of humankind.
Furthermore, the Declaration is remarkable in another way. It frames the patience of colonists who wanted better lives for their families. Compare their years of endurance to get redress of their grievances to the volcanic violence that erupted in the halls of freedom over a few hours in January.
CHARLESTON, S.C., July 16, 2021 /PRNewswire-PRWeb/ -- Charleston's innovative-driven real estate firm, The Cassina Group, finished the first half of 2021 as the #1 boutique firm in all of Charleston. The company has over $406 million* in closed and pending sales so far this year, which outpaces their total sales volume for the previous year. "Throughout the years, The Cassina Group continues to set the tone for attainable luxury, focusing on our clients wants and needs and the unique properties that complement their lifestyles,&q...
CHARLESTON, S.C., July 16, 2021 /PRNewswire-PRWeb/ -- Charleston's innovative-driven real estate firm, The Cassina Group, finished the first half of 2021 as the #1 boutique firm in all of Charleston. The company has over $406 million* in closed and pending sales so far this year, which outpaces their total sales volume for the previous year.
"Throughout the years, The Cassina Group continues to set the tone for attainable luxury, focusing on our clients wants and needs and the unique properties that complement their lifestyles," said Owen Tyler, Partner and Managing Broker of the company. "We are so grateful to have REALTORS® that are invested in the client experience, and wonderful customers and clients who return year after year."
In a market where inventory is at historic lows, The Cassina Group has managed to achieve these results by leveraging their impressive network. Nearly 20% of their transactions this year have been handled in-house, with no other brokerages involved.
The boutique firm, with only 39 REALTORS®, has participated in the sale of 82 properties over a million dollars throughout the Lowcountry so far this year. Cassina currently ranks as the number one company by sales volume on Sullivan's Island. Significant sales on the island include 2411 Atlantic Avenue ($6,850,000; Robertson Allen representing both the buyers and sellers), 1750 Ion Avenue ($4,000,000; Jimmy Dye representing the buyers), 2525 Atlantic Avenue ($3,500,000; Robertson Allen representing the buyers) and 3021 Middle Street ($3,305,001; Robertson Allen representing the buyers).
Other notable transactions handled by Cassina include:
106 Charleston Boulevard, Isle of Palms: 8 beds, 11 full & 2 half baths, 7,164 sq. ft., $4,350,000 (Meghan Webster represented the seller)
7 Dunecrest Lane, Isle of Palms: 7 beds, 8 full & 2 half baths, 4,991 sq. ft., $3,890,000 (Robertson Allen represented the seller & Meghan Webster represented the buyer)
2200 Palm Boulevard, Isle of Palms: 6 beds, 4 baths, 3,000 sq. ft., $3,000,000 (Chris Eller represented the buyers)
121 Live Oak Drive, Old Village: 5 beds, 3.5 baths, 3,369 sq. ft., $3,050,000 (Will Prendergast represented the sellers)
34 New Street, South of Broad: 5 beds, 5.5 baths, 4,280 sq. ft., $3,839,560 (Charles Baarcke represented the sellers)
6 New Town Lane, The Crescent: 5 beds, 5.5 baths, 4,200 sq. ft., $3,695,000 (Robertson Allen represented both the buyers and sellers)
The firm forecasts the second half of the year to be equally strong for Charleston real estate as more and more people relocate to the area, taking advantage of remote work options and the advantageous lifestyle afforded by the Lowcountry.
The innovation-driven real estate firm has a proven reputation for delivering stronger results through leading-edge technology and building lasting relationships. They recently launched a new website, CassinaGroup.com, to showcase their beautiful Lowcountry listings. The company has two offices in Charleston, including downtown Charleston and Mount Pleasant.
For more information on The Cassina Group, please visit their website at CassinaGroup.com.
*Statistics pulled on 7.12.2021
About The Cassina Group
The Cassina Group is a boutique real estate brokerage with offices in Mount Pleasant, SC and Charleston, SC. The firm is managed by Owen Tyler, partner and managing broker, and founding partners Jimmy Dye and Robertson Allen. Recent awards include top honors from Charleston Magazine, Inc. 5000, T3 Sixty and SC Biz News. For more information, visit http://www.CassinaGroup.com or call 843-628-0008.
SOURCE The Cassina Group
Top juniors Ryan Colby (17; Alexandria, Va.) and Amelia Honer (18; Newtown, Pa.) each won singles titles at last week’s USTA Boys’ and Girls’ 18s National Clay Court Championships to earn wild card entries into the 2021 US Open Junior Championships. The USTA National Clay Court Championships, one of five junior USTA National Championship events in 2021 that make up the USTA adidas Junior Championship Series, were held last week at seven locations across the country with singles and doubles competition a...
Top juniors Ryan Colby (17; Alexandria, Va.) and Amelia Honer (18; Newtown, Pa.) each won singles titles at last week’s USTA Boys’ and Girls’ 18s National Clay Court Championships to earn wild card entries into the 2021 US Open Junior Championships.
The USTA National Clay Court Championships, one of five junior USTA National Championship events in 2021 that make up the USTA adidas Junior Championship Series, were held last week at seven locations across the country with singles and doubles competition across the 18s, 16s, 14s and 12s age groups.
Colby, a Junior Tennis Champions Center product, was seeded No. 17 in the boys’ 18s draw and knocked off No. 9 seed Nicholas Heng (Madison, Ala.) in a straight-sets final win. The rising senior is a verbal commit to play college tennis at USC.
Meanwhile, the seventh-seeded duo of Lucas Brown (Plano, Texas) and Sebastian Sec (New York) brought home the boys’ 18s doubles title, defeating Alex Michelsen (Aliso Viejo, Calif.) and Conrad Brown (Irvine, Calif.) in the championship match.
In the girls’ 18s final, the ninth-seeded Honer cruised to a straight-sets victory over No. 8 seed Ariana Pursoo (Bay Shore, N.Y.), 6-4, 6-0. Honer, a recent high school graduate, will play college tennis next season at UC Santa Barbara. Pursoo also made the girls’ 18s doubles final alongside partner Seren Agar (Chatham, N.J.), as the duo fell to the sixth-seeded pair of Vivian Miller (Sullivan’s Island, S.C.) and Maddy Zampardo (Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich.).
Both 16s singles finals pitted Floridians against New Yorkers as Felipe Pinzon (Sunrise, Fla.) defeated No. 12 seed Ari Cotoulas (Brooklyn, N.Y.), 5-7, 6-2, 6-3, in the boys’ 16s final, while Kaitlin Quevedo (Naples, Fla.) knocked off No. 10 seed Tola Glowacka (Glen Head, N.Y.) in the final of the girls’ 16s draw, 2-6, 6-2, 6-3.
Darwin Blanch (Deerfield Beach, Fla.) continued the winning ways for Floridians by claiming the boys’ 14s singles title, defeating top-seeded Braeden Gelletich (Goshen, N.Y.), while fourth-seeded Tianmei Wang (San Marino, Calif.) defeated No. 6 seed Claire Hill (Cary, N.C.) to win the girls’ 14s singles title.
Jack Secord (Lake Forest, Ill.) and Ciara Harding (Boca Raton, Fla.) wrapped up the prestigious list of singles champions, winning the boys’ and girls’ 12s titles, respectively. Harding was also a doubles finalist.
Finals results from the USTA National Clay Court Championships are below. The complete draws are available here.
Each year, more than 120,000 players compete in USTA junior tournaments. Players compete in levels of competition through earned advancement in the 10s, 12s, 14s, 16s and 18s age divisions. USTA junior tournaments help kids take their game as far as they want—high school, college or the pros—or just have fun competing.
USTA National Clay Court Championships – Boys’ 18s
Delray Beach, Fla., July 11-18
Singles: (17) Ryan Colby (Alexandria, Va.) d. (9) Nicholas Heng (Madison, Ala.), 7-6(4), 6-3
Doubles: (7) Lucas Brown (Plano, Texas) / Sebastian Sec (New York) d. (17) Alex Michelsen (Aliso Viejo, Calif.) / Conrad Brown (Irvine, Calif.), 6-3, 7-5
USTA National Clay Court Championships – Girls’ 18s
Mount Pleasant, S.C., July 11-18
Singles: (9) Amelia Honer (Newtown, Pa.) d. (8) Ariana Pursoo (Bay Shore, N.Y.), 6-4, 6-0
Doubles: (6) Vivian Miller (Sullivan’s Island, S.C.) / Maddy Zampardo (Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich.) d. (11) Seren Agar (Chatham, N.J.) / Pursoo, 7-6(2), 6-2
USTA National Clay Court Championships – Boys’ 16s
Delray Beach, Fla., July 11-18
Singles: (17) Felipe Pinzon (Sunrise, Fla.) d. (12) Ari Cotoulas (Brooklyn, N.Y.), 5-7, 6-2, 6-3
Doubles: (10) Caden Hasler (American Fork, Utah) / Dylan Tsoi (Dorado Hills, Calif.) d. (1) Cooper Woestendick (Olathe, Kan.) / Stefan Regalia (Arlington, Va.), 4-6, 6-3 [10-2]
USTA National Clay Court Championships – Girls’ 16s
Huntsville, Ala., July 11-18
Singles: (33) Kaitlin Quevedo (Naples, Fla.) d. (10) Tola Glowacka (Glen Head, N.Y.), 2-6, 6-2, 6-4
Doubles: Stephanie Yakoff (Fort Lee, N.J.) / Natalia Perez (Guaynabo, Puerto Rico) d. Maren Urata (La Canada Flintridge, Calif.) / Sophia Webster (El Segundo, Calif.), 6-2, 6-4
USTA National Clay Court Championships – Boys’ 14s
Miami Beach, Fla., July 11-18
Singles: (9) Darwin Blanch (Deerfield Beach, Fla.) d. (1) Braeden Gelletich (Goshen, N.Y.), 6-3, 6-3
Doubles: (14)Maximus Dussault (Stuart, Fla.) / Maxwell Exsted (Savage, Minn.) d. (4) Ian Mayew (Cary, N.C.) / Oliver Narbut (Chapel Hill, N.C.), 6-3, 7-6(4)
USTA National Clay Court Championships – Girls’ 14s
Plantation, Fla., July 11-18
Singles: (4) Tianmei Wang (San Marino, Calif.) d. (6) Claire Hill (Cary, N.C.), 7-5, 6-3
Doubles: (1) Katie Rolls (Plymouth, Mich.) / Claire An (New York) d. (17) Alanis Hamilton (Bentonville, Ark.) / Hadley Appling (Crestwood, Ky.), 6-1, 7-5
USTA National Clay Court Championships – Boys’ 12s
Orlando, Fla., July 11-18
Singles: (1) Jack Secord (Lake Forest, Ill.) d. (13) Teodor Davidov (Denver), 6-4, 6-1
Doubles: (2) Ryan Cozad (Alpharetta, Ga.) / Yannik Alvarez (Cumming, Ga.) d. (1) Colin McPeek (Carmel, Ind.) / Navneet Raghuram (Fenton, Mo.), 6-4, 6-2
USTA National Clay Court Championships – Girls’ 12s
Fort Lauderdale, Fla., July 11-18
Singles: (3) Ciara Harding (Boca Raton, Fla.) d. (17) Kristina Penickova (Campbell, Calif.), 6-4, 7-5
Doubles: (3) Bela Martinez (San Juan, Puerto Rico) / Anita Tu (Jacksonville, Fla.) d. (2) Harding / Abigail Gordon (Boca Raton, Fla.), 6-3, 6-3