Computer Support in Myrtle Beach SC

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If you are a business owner, trying to handle your company's IT issues on your own is like trying to find your way home on a boat without navigation tools. Sure, some folks on board might be able to figure out which way is north, but without a map, guidance, and a comprehensive plan, you will be floating along until something catastrophic happens.

That is where ITS comes in - we work as a life raft for businesses trying to navigate the waters of IT without any experience or tools at their disposal. We do this by working as a team to provide our clients with a wide range of customized IT computer services in Myrtle Beach, SC from hardware and software management to network maintenance and VOIP solutions.

At ITS, our commitment is to you and your business. We like to think of our client relationships as partnerships. You can rest easy knowing that you are partnering with a privately owned company that has been in business since 2003. We employ a well-versed team of highly-trained professionals holding many of the top certifications in the IT industry.

While we hold many national certifications, we are proud to say that we are locals. Unlike some companies, you will have one point of contact at ITS. We work onsite at your business, giving you the chance to meet us face-to-face, while we provide you with a full range of computer support in Myrtle Beach, SC.

IT Support Myrtle Beach, SC

Areas Served

And when we say "full range of computer support," we mean it! Here is a quick glance at how ITS can help with all of your IT support needs:

Complete Cloud Computer Services in Myrtle Beach, SC

Suppose saving money and boosting productivity is what your business needs. In that case, ITS' fully managed computer support in Myrtle Beach, SC provides your business with a full-time, outsourced IT department at a fixed price, so you don't have to build an in-house solution. We're talking support for ALL internet, backup, Cloud networking, security, hardware, and software. ITS here to support your business 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

Our technicians keep every aspect of your infrastructure in working order, so you can focus on running your day-to-day operations while we wipe away your IT capital expenses. With ITS' CompleteCloud, your IT department scales based on your businesses' glm-rowth.

 IT Services Myrtle Beach, SC
 Computer Services Myrtle Beach, SC

IT Project Management

Peace of mind is paramount if you are a business owner who needs to build or relocate your IT setup. Fortunately, ITS' Build and Design team can move your existing IT infrastructure or relocate new IT infrastructure deployments, so that you can concentrate on serving your customers. We'll handle all the heavy lifting!
ITS helps with every aspect of your large-scale IT project, from the design and implementation of IT hardware to assistance with project budgeting. Here is a quick summary of our New Construction and Relocation computer services in Myrtle Beach, SC:

  • Onsite meetings
  • Single point of contact for all technology needs
  • Liaison between owners and vendors
  • Regular conference calls

Compliance, Security, and Audits

Companies that don't plan for or that underfund their compliance assessments will often suffer as a result. If your company is facing severe delays, incorrect scope of cardholder data environment, or even non-compliance relating to HIPAA, HITECH, or PCI DSS, ITS can help.

Our Gap Analysis and readiness audits have helped many companies achieve compliance quickly. We help you meet compliance by:

  • Uncovering all of your compliance needs
  • Providing you with a timeframe for compliance
  • Providing procedure templates and policy templates.
  • Customizing your templates.
  • Drafting your scope of assessed CDE correctly

Accurately interpreting compliance legislation is challenging, but it doesn't have to be with ITS by your side.

 Managed Services Myrtle Beach, SC
 Cloud Services Myrtle Beach, SC

Cloud Computer Services In Myrtle Beach, SC

You have probably heard of the Cloud, but did you know that moving your network, storage, and servers to a virtual platform can mean substantial cost savings, increased security, improved disaster recovery, and automatic updates?

ITS' Cloud specialists will work closely with you to develop a migration strategy so that all of your on-premises data is safely and securely transitioned to the Cloud. With our ongoing support, your journey to the Cloud will be successful and seamless.

Cybersecurity

Data theft. Malicious viruses. Ransomware attacks. Whether you own a small business or a large enterprise, cyber attacks ruin hardworking entrepreneurs every day. Cybersecurity threats are serious, and ITS is serious about protecting your business from them. With ITS' sophisticated network defense strategies, you can protect your organization, your employees, and your customers from any cybersecurity threat.

Our cybersecurity computer solutions in Myrtle Beach, SC give you:

  • Comprehensive assessments of your network, to discover and correct vulnerabilities
  • Filtering tools that restrict employees from visiting questionable websites
  • Anti-malware software that finds and blocks harmful files before they breach your system
  • Email filters to help prevent phishing attacks and spam
  • Awareness and best practices training for your entire company

ITS also regularly updates your company's antivirus software, firewalls, data breach tools, and more, so you can stress less and do what you do best - keeping your customers satisfied.

 Cybersecurity Myrtle Beach, SC
 Data Security Myrtle Beach, SC

Additional Computer Services In Myrtle Beach, SC

If you are having IT issues but don't see a solution to your problem on this page, don't fret worry. Chances are, if you need IT assistance, we can help. We offer other services like Cabling & Racking, IT Vendor Management, vCIO Solutions, IT Backup and Disaster Recovery, Microsoft 365, IT Consulting and Strategy, and even Communication & Collaboration services for employees.

Have questions? It would be our pleasure to speak with you at your convenience so that we can learn more about your business, industry, and needs.

When you call, you won't be talking to someone at a call center. You won't be talking to someone only interested in selling you a new product. You will speak to an actual ITS employee who will treat you with respect and honesty. We don't see you as a dollar sign; we see you as a person. And people always come before profits at ITS.

Latest News in Myrtle Beach, SC

One of the last unspoiled beaches near Myrtle Beach to be saved from development

One of the last stretches of undeveloped seashore near Myrtle Beach will be protected from development now that an extended court battle has been resolved, conservationists say.The northern third of Waties Island, a sandy land formation in the shadow of the Grand Strand’s dense development, is expected to be purchased by the Open Space Institute, which will then deed the property to the S.C. Department of Natural Resources.That’s according to the S.C. Environmental Law Project, a non-profit legal service representin...

One of the last stretches of undeveloped seashore near Myrtle Beach will be protected from development now that an extended court battle has been resolved, conservationists say.

The northern third of Waties Island, a sandy land formation in the shadow of the Grand Strand’s dense development, is expected to be purchased by the Open Space Institute, which will then deed the property to the S.C. Department of Natural Resources.

That’s according to the S.C. Environmental Law Project, a non-profit legal service representing a landowner who has been trying for years to sell her portion of the 2.5-mile long island for protection.

“The impediment that has been standing in the way of permanent conservation is now clear,’’ said Amy Armstrong, director of the S.C. Environmental Law Project, referring to a lawsuit against the landowner that was dropped earlier this month.

Patrick Moore, an official with the Open Space Institute, said he could not comment.

With the acquisition of the northern part of the island, the majority of Waties will be protected as a natural area. The lower third of the roughly 400-acre island, including the oceanfront, has already been preserved. That area is owned by Coastal Carolina University’s educational foundation. The university conducts scientific research there.

That leaves only the middle of the island open for development. It is owned by Riverstone Properties of Virginia. An official with Riverstone told The State in 2001 that the company wanted to develop the property. But plans for development have never been fulfilled.

Waties Island, sometimes spelled Waites Island, is sandwiched between the densely developed Cherry Grove section of North Myrtle Beach and Little River, near the North Carolina state line. While barrier islands are plentiful south of Myrtle Beach, Waties is the only one entirely in Horry County. (Nearby Bird Island is mostly in North Carolina, but a sliver is in South Carolina).

Waties contains an array of wildlife, forests and high sand dunes, and is a popular spot for horseback riding on the beach. Unlike the beach at Cherry Grove just across a tidal inlet, the seashore at Waties Island does not have beach houses or condominium buildings.

“You go out there, you are in this pristine place,’’ Armstrong said. “It’s untouched. It looks now the same as it did 50 years ago, 100 years ago, 200 years ago — it is a stark, stark difference from what is right on the other side of the inlet.’’

Olivia Boyce-Abel, who is selling the land for conservation, said she hopes the sale will have a domino effect that could trigger protection of the remainder of the island.

“I’m very relieved and excited that this (legal fight) has ended,’’ said Boyce-Abel, a member of the Tilghman family that owned Waties Island for years. “I’m excited for the future of the land and what it means for the preservation of the land for the people of South Carolina and for conservation.’’

She and Moore declined to disclose the sales price.

The legal dispute that has delayed protection of part of Waties Island has gone on for more than a year. Coastal Carolina University’s educational foundation had been at odds with Boyce-Abel over ownership of a portion of the property.

The foundation raised questions about the ownership of a patch of land that had been built up by the ocean’s currents along the waterfront.

The university has now dropped its legal claim to the accreted land, according to court documents.

Attorneys for the Coastal Educational Foundation and property owner Boyce-Abel agreed June 20 that the legal matter should be dismissed. Armstrong’s group represented Boyce-Able.

Officials with Coastal Carolina were not available Monday to explain why they had dropped the lawsuit.

Regardless of the reason, Norman Pulliam, who chairs the state Department of Natural Resources board, said saving Waties Island is important.

Waties Island has been under development pressure for years, said Pulliam, who remembers taking a small boat over from Cherry Grove to Waties Island long ago to enjoy the beach with his family.

“It’s fabulous property,’’ Pulliam said of Waties. But without protection “It will be developed.’’

This story was originally published June 28, 2022 5:55 AM.

FIRST ALERT: Cloudy skies, off & on showers today

MYRTLE BEACH, SC (WMBF) - A humid and active weather pattern this week will set up two days of increased showers and storms for our area. A welcomed sight for those who have been watering away during our increasing drought in the Carolinas. We need the rain.TODAYA weak cold front will slide into the region today. In combination with the front, plenty of moisture will set the stage for off and on showers and storms through this morning and into the afternoon hours. While we won’t see enough rain to end the drought, ...

MYRTLE BEACH, SC (WMBF) - A humid and active weather pattern this week will set up two days of increased showers and storms for our area. A welcomed sight for those who have been watering away during our increasing drought in the Carolinas. We need the rain.

TODAY

A weak cold front will slide into the region today. In combination with the front, plenty of moisture will set the stage for off and on showers and storms through this morning and into the afternoon hours. While we won’t see enough rain to end the drought, today’s rain will be beneficial.

Skies will remain mostly cloudy today with a 60% chance of scattered showers and storms throughout the day today. There’s no pattern or better time for showers or storms. With an atmosphere so humid, showers and storms will remain likely from sun up to sun down today. Highs will be limited and only reach the upper 70s to lower 80s under mostly cloudy skies.

While we likely won’t see enough rain to end the drought conditions, at least some relief is likely.

WEDNESDAY

That same cold front that is responsible for the showers and storms today will stall out just to our south and keep the rain chances increased through Wednesday. We’ll hold onto a 60% chance of showers and storms tomorrow with highs once again in the lower 80s. Mostly cloudy skies and on and off showers and storms will continue for the middle of the week before the front moves a little further south on Thursday and Friday.

REST OF THE WEEK

While the front moves south, Thursday and Friday will continue to see the risk of pop up showers and storms, although chances will be a bit lower. The risk of rain is 20% on Thursday and up to 40% on Friday. Temperatures will climb into the middle 80s at the beach and upper 80s inland with plenty of lingering humidity.

The rainfall forecast through the end of the week varies from around an inch from the GFS model to as much as two to three inches from the EURO. On average, most areas will likely see about an inch of rain. Rainfall deficits continue to run from 3 inches to as much as 8 inches in some areas and any rainfall will be a welcome relief.

JULY 4TH WEEKEND

The long holiday weekend will feature plenty of seasonable warmth and humidity from Saturday through Monday the 4th. With the high humidity in place, a 30% chance of pop up showers and storms will remain in the forecast.

Copyright 2022 WMBF. All rights reserved.

ADMA BioCenters Receives FDA Approval for its Sixth Plasma Collection Center, Located in Myrtle Beach, SC

FDA approval supports corporate goal of plasma supply self-sufficiency and ongoing revenue growthCompany is on-track to have all 10 plasma collection centers FDA-approved by year-end 2023RAMSEY, N.J., BOCA RATON, Fla. and Myrtle Beach, SC. , June 27, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- ADMA Biologics, Inc. (NASDAQ: ADMA) (“ADMA”), an end-to-end commercial biopharmaceutical company dedicated to manufacturing, mar...

FDA approval supports corporate goal of plasma supply self-sufficiency and ongoing revenue growth

Company is on-track to have all 10 plasma collection centers FDA-approved by year-end 2023

RAMSEY, N.J., BOCA RATON, Fla. and Myrtle Beach, SC. , June 27, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- ADMA Biologics, Inc. (NASDAQ: ADMA) (“ADMA”), an end-to-end commercial biopharmaceutical company dedicated to manufacturing, marketing and developing specialty plasma-derived biologics, today announced that it has received U.S. Food and Drug Administration (“FDA”) approval for its sixth ADMA BioCenters plasma collection facility located in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. This plasma collection facility commenced operations and initiated source plasma collection in the fourth quarter of 2021. With the approval announced today, this facility is now FDA-approved to collect and introduce into interstate commerce, human source plasma for further manufacturing in the U.S.

“The successful expansion of ADMA’s plasma collection network supports the Company’s goal of plasma supply self-sufficiency, ongoing revenue growth objectives, and further supports the pathway towards profitability. The approval is a testament to the BioCenters team’s tireless commitment, and we thank the FDA for its efforts and expeditious review of the Myrtle Beach, SC Biologics License Application (“BLA”), which came well in advance of ADMA’s anticipated approval date,” said Adam Grossman, President and Chief Executive Officer of ADMA.

“ADMA’s multi-year strategic initiative to establish plasma supply self-sufficiency is nearing a successful completion. The Company has ten plasma collection centers under its corporate umbrella at various stages, six of which are now FDA-approved to collect normal source and RSV hyperimmune plasma. Importantly, the substantial capital investments required to support the BioCenters’ expansion have now largely been made, and as a result, we expect to derive meaningful cost efficiencies from the business segment in the periods ahead. We anticipate the Company’s growing plasma supply position will enable ADMA to continue to expand its customer base and grow revenues in the U.S. immunoglobulin market,” said Brian Lenz, Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer, and General Manager, ADMA BioCenters.

To learn more about the ADMA BioCenters donation process, and to schedule an appointment, please visit: , or visit in person at: 100 Legends Dr. Unit 1, Myrtle Beach, SC 29579, United States.

ADMA BioCenters is an FDA-licensed facility specializing in the collection of human plasma used to make special medications for the treatment and prevention of diseases. Managed by a team of experts who have decades of experience in the specialized field of plasma collection, ADMA BioCenters provides a safe, professional and pleasant donation environment. ADMA BioCenters strictly follows FDA regulations and guidance and enforces cGMP (current good manufacturing practices) in all of its facilities. For more information about ADMA BioCenters, please visit .

ADMA Biologics is an end-to-end commercial biopharmaceutical company dedicated to manufacturing, marketing and developing specialty plasma-derived biologics for the treatment of immunodeficient patients at risk for infection and others at risk for certain infectious diseases. ADMA currently manufactures and markets three United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA)-approved plasma-derived biologics for the treatment of immune deficiencies and the prevention of certain infectious diseases: BIVIGAM® (immune globulin intravenous, human) for the treatment of primary humoral immunodeficiency (PI); ASCENIV™ (immune globulin intravenous, human – slra 10% liquid) for the treatment of PI; and NABI-HB® (hepatitis B immune globulin, human) to provide enhanced immunity against the hepatitis B virus. ADMA manufactures its immune globulin products at its FDA-licensed plasma fractionation and purification facility located in Boca Raton, Florida. Through its ADMA BioCenters subsidiary, ADMA also operates as an FDA-approved source plasma collector in the U.S., which provides a portion of its blood plasma for the manufacture of its products. ADMA’s mission is to manufacture, market and develop specialty plasma-derived, human immune globulins targeted to niche patient populations for the treatment and prevention of certain infectious diseases and management of immune compromised patient populations who suffer from an underlying immune deficiency, or who may be immune compromised for other medical reasons. ADMA has received U.S. Patents: 9,107,906, 9,714,283, 9,815,886, 9,969,793 and 10,259,865 and European Patent No. 3375789, among others, related to certain aspects of its products and product candidates. For more information, please visit .

How long do fishies live? SC Ripley’s Aquarium highlights oldest residents at 25th anniversary

Gabby, the queen of the shark tank, rules Ripley’s Aquarium in Myrtle Beach with an iron flipper.As she swims around, it seems she taunts the sharks, daring them to touch her, even as she takes bites out of their tails.Gabby is a sea turtle.A ruthless sea turtle, that is. There’s a reason why she’s the only sea turtle at the aquarium.“She’s not scared of the sharks at all,” White said. Often, she’ll float near the surface, and as “she’s watching everything, man...

Gabby, the queen of the shark tank, rules Ripley’s Aquarium in Myrtle Beach with an iron flipper.

As she swims around, it seems she taunts the sharks, daring them to touch her, even as she takes bites out of their tails.

Gabby is a sea turtle.

A ruthless sea turtle, that is. There’s a reason why she’s the only sea turtle at the aquarium.

“She’s not scared of the sharks at all,” White said. Often, she’ll float near the surface, and as “she’s watching everything, many of the sand tiger sharks come up to look, and she will literally stare them down.”

Gabby is possibly the most notorious sea creature at the aquarium, and she’s been there almost from the start. She arrived in 1999, two years after the aquarium opened.

Twenty-three years after her rule at Ripley’s in Myrtle Beach began, the aquarium is celebrating its 25th anniversary.

Since 1997, Ripley’s Aquarium in Myrtle Beach has contributed to research and conservation of fish and wildlife of both species home to South Carolina and those around the globe. It opened an African penguin exhibit in 2020 and has helped breed the endangered species. And recently, one of its sand tiger sharks gave birth to a healthy pup, a rare occurrence in captivity. The births have helped grow the knowledge of both species.

When the aquarium first opened, it wasn’t entirely taken seriously by parts of the scientific world, said Stacia White, the aquarium’s director of husbandry. For one, the aquarium is owned by the for-profit Ripley’s Believe It or Not!, while most others around the world are nonprofits, focused solely on scientific and conservationist endeavors rather than making money.

There was also the fact that Ripley’s reputation was, well, for weird stuff, like the zombie horror attraction on Ocean Boulevard in Myrtle Beach.

“Ripley’s itself, a lot of people associate it with the Odditoriums,” White said. “When we did open the aquarium, that took a little bit for people to not come in and be like, ‘Where’s your two-headed sharks?’”

Over time, however, locals, tourists and, yes, the scientific community began to take the aquarium seriously. When aquariums and vet hospitals in the South Carolina Lowcountry don’t have room to treat sea turtles, for example, they will be sent to Myrtle Beach, with the trust that Ripley’s can properly care for them.

Being associated with Ripley’s is financially beneficial for the aquarium, considering the company is for-profit, White said. Anytime one of their animals needs help, even if it’s expensive, White said they can just do it, without a ton of paperwork that might be required otherwise.

Now, that “proper” reputation doesn’t mean Ripley’s isn’t a little silly. The aquarium is a whole lot more colorful than most others visitors might come across. The outdoors are splashed with the iconic Ripley’s green, and, of course, there’s life-size statues of divers with giant metal head coverings.

The aquarium also designs its exhibits with children and families particularly in mind, including placing exhibits lower to the ground and accessible for those shorter mammals who want to see everything that’s going on.

White said Ripley’s has also served a special role in the Myrtle Beach community. As the region’s first — and only — aquarium, it allows visitors to learn about the fish they are swimming with in the ocean, hopefully helping create a love of the ocean and the environment, White said.

“I just love the fact that a guest from the Midwest that isn’t even near an ocean, they might go to the ocean (in Myrtle Beach) and swim and have fun, but then they come here and get to see, ‘Oh this might have been what I was swimming around,’ and then get to learn the stories about those animals,” she said. “What we do best as aquariums and zoos is we put these animals in front of people so they can create connections ... and then in the future they’re going to be more apt to think, ‘I want to protect, I want to save these animals because I got to see one at the aquarium.’”

A lot has changed since the aquarium first opened. Many of the shops and restaurants surrounding it at Broadway at the Beach have closed and been replaced. The exhibits at the museum have changed, too, doubling from around 16 to 32 today.

But some things are the same.

Gabby has been at the aquarium for almost its entire existence, but she’s not alone.

The aquarium has a few sharks that have been there since the beginning: a sand tiger shark exquisitely named “Male 3” and the aquarium’s two nurse sharks. (The vast majority of fish at the aquarium do not have names because, apparently, that’s a scientific no-no.)

Male 3 stands out in particular, though, because of his age.

When the aquarium first got him, he was fully mature. They can’t know how old he actually is, but they estimate he’s in his 40s or 50s, easily twice the age most sand tiger sharks live to in the wild. His extended lifespan is thanks to the veterinary care offered at the aquarium and getting fed the most nutritious meals possible, White said.

The nurse sharks, on the other hand, were just babies when they arrived, able to fit in a human hand.

The aquarium has tried to make Male 3 and the rest of the sharks feel at home, building their tank as an old shipwreck, similar to real-life shipwrecks that sand tigers are used to congregating around in the wild, White said.

Male 3’s age is showing. Speed is not his forte. He spends most of his time slowly moving along, like a tourist on the beach.

A lot of the animals in the aquarium were actually caught by the aquarium’s staff offshore in the Myrtle Beach area, including many of the sharks. White said it allows them to ensure they know everything about how the animals were cared for from the second they were caught.

“We know that they were handled correctly from catch into our tanks,” she said.

Gabby’s personality and her stature — beloved many visitors to the aquarium — mean she commands a lot of the attention, though.

She weighs 300 pounds and loves to have the back of her shell scratched. And no, she’s not the biggest creature in the tank. There is a sand tiger shark that is about 9 feet long and weighs 400 pounds. Nevertheless, Gabby tries to steal their food anyway. As a result, she gets fed separately.

Many Ripley’s employees have their own stories about Gabby, and she’s a frequent topic of discussion among the aquarium’s visitors. (Gabby and the penguins, by the way, are the only animals that get named. Although, White did admit that plenty of the animals have secret nicknames among the staff.)

“She’s just got this big personality,” said Sean Boyd, the aquarium’s assistant director of husbandry. “Probably the biggest personality in the aquarium.”

When visitors walk in, it’s common for them to ask if Gabby is still there. And if they can’t find her in the tank, they ask where she is, if she’s OK and when she’ll be back.

Sand tiger shark Male 3 and Gabby are not the only animals that have been at Ripley’s since, or close to, the beginning.

There is also a mammal (human) that has been there since the aquarium opened.

Boyd has been there since the start. Back then, he was as student a Coastal Carolina University. Aquarium officials had done a presentation at the school, looking to attract applicants, but the “higher ups” also spent a lot of time at the Bowery, the bar in downtown Myrtle Beach where Boyd worked.

Boyd was quickly hooked, both by the chance to get to help teach children about the environment and by the animals he loved working with.

“We would dive every day in the main tank, and as you were diving, the kids would come through” the glass tunnels below, he said, “and you could just sit there and watch their expressions as they went through the aquarium.”

Asked if he ever expected to still be at Ripley’s Aquarium in Myrtle Beach 25 years later, Boyd noted that he tends to spend a lot of time wherever he goes. Even after he started at Ripley’s in 1997, he stayed on working at the Bowery, spending 10 years there total.

“I’ve had opportunities to leave. I just never did it,” Boyd said. The aquarium, “It’s just a nice place to be.”

And the aquarium probably is the place for him. Boyd’s favorite sea creature?

Gabby.

As Boyd said her name, White turned to him, laughing, with just one comment:

“She’s your spirit animal.”

This story was originally published June 24, 2022 5:00 AM.

Gov. Henry McMaster, Lt. Gov. Pamela S. Evette, and First Lady Peggy McMaster’s Weekly Schedule, June 6, 2022

COLUMBIA, S.C. – Governor Henry McMaster, Lieutenant Governor Pamela S. Evette, and First Lady Peggy McMaster's schedules for the week of June 6 will include the following:Monday, June 6 at 12:00 PM: Gov. McMaster will attend the Health Supply US announcement, The Westin Poinsett, Gold Ballroom, 120 South Main Street, Greenville, S.C.Monday, June 6 at 2:30 PM: Gov. McMaster will hold a ceremonial bill signing for H. 3105, S.C. Religious Freedom Act, First Baptist North Spartanburg, 8740 Asheville Highway,...

COLUMBIA, S.C. – Governor Henry McMaster, Lieutenant Governor Pamela S. Evette, and First Lady Peggy McMaster's schedules for the week of June 6 will include the following:

Monday, June 6 at 12:00 PM: Gov. McMaster will attend the Health Supply US announcement, The Westin Poinsett, Gold Ballroom, 120 South Main Street, Greenville, S.C.

Monday, June 6 at 2:30 PM: Gov. McMaster will hold a ceremonial bill signing for H. 3105, S.C. Religious Freedom Act, First Baptist North Spartanburg, 8740 Asheville Highway, Spartanburg, S.C.

Wednesday, June 8 at 10:00 AM: Lt. Gov. Evette will participate in GEA Beach Cleanup, Beachside of the Myrtle Beach SkyWheel, 1110 N. Ocean Boulevard, Myrtle Beach, S.C.

Thursday, June 10 at 3:15 PM: Gov. McMaster will attend an office tour at BDV Solutions, 631 South Main Street, Greenville, S.C.

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Gov. Henry McMaster’s Weekly Schedule: May 31, 2022

COLUMBIA, S.C. – Gov. Henry McMaster’s schedule for the week of May 31, 2022, included:

Tuesday, May 31

Gov. McMaster was in the Office of the Governor for office hours, State House, first floor, 1100 Gervais Street, Columbia, S.C.

10:00 AM: Gov. McMaster oversaw a State Fiscal Accountability Authority Meeting, Room 252, Edgar Brown Building, Columbia, S.C.

1:15 PM: Economic development meeting.

2:00 PM: Gov. McMaster participated in the 2022 Governor’s Award for Excellence in Science, State House, first floor, 1100 Gervais Street, Columbia, S.C.

Wednesday, June 1

Gov. McMaster was in the Office of the Governor for office hours, State House, first floor, 1100 Gervais Street, Columbia, S.C.

10:00 AM: Gov. McMaster participated in a press conference with S.C. Center for Fathers and Families to proclaim “Fathers Matter Month” and present the Order of the Palmetto to Pat Littlejohn, State House, North Steps, 1100 Gervais Street, Columbia, S.C.

12:00 PM: Gov. McMaster spoke to the Lexington Chamber & Visitors Center’s Business Over Lunch, Doubletree by Hilton, 2100 Bush River Road, Columbia, S.C.

1:45 PM: Constituent meeting.

2:15 PM: Constituent meeting.

2:45 PM: Economic development meeting.

4:03 PM: Agency call.

Thursday, June 2

Gov. McMaster was in the Office of the Governor for office hours, State House, first floor, 1100 Gervais Street, Columbia, S.C.

11:45 AM: Gov. McMaster spoke at a law enforcement appreciation luncheon with U.S. Senator Tim Scott, Riverland Hills Baptist, 201 Lake Murray Boulevard, Irmo, S.C.

1:38 PM: Call with a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives.

1:40 PM: Call with a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives.

1:41 PM: Call with a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives.

1:42 PM: Call with a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives.

1:43 PM: Call with a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives.

1:46 PM: Call with a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives.

1:50 PM: Call with a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives.

1:55 PM: Call with a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives.

1:56 PM: Call with a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives.

1:58 PM: Call with a member of the South Carolina House of Representatives.

2:00 PM: Policy meeting.

5:30 PM: Gov. McMaster, First Lady Peggy McMaster, and Agriculture Commissioner Hugh Weathers held an Agriculture Appreciation reception, Governor’s Mansion, 800 Richland Street, Columbia, S.C.

Friday, June 3

10:30 AM: Gov. McMaster met with state and local emergency management officials, Horry County Emergency Operations Center, M.L. Brown Public Safety Center, 2560 Main Street, Conway, S.C.

12:00 PM: Gov. McMaster met with state and local emergency management officials, Charleston County Emergency Operations Center, 8500 Palmetto Commerce Parkway, North Charleston, S.C.

??2:30 PM: Gov. McMaster met with state and local emergency management officials, Beaufort County Emergency Operations Center, Beaufort County Sheriff's Office, 2001 Duke Street, Beaufort, S.C.

4:15 PM: Gov. McMaster visited and toured Parris Island with Commanding General, Brigadier General Julie L. Nethercot.

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