Feb. 19, 2020 • SECTION SC Volume 23, I ssue 4
Sing it again!
Sun City Karaoke Club See page 3SC Vicki Pasquale belts out a tune at a recent Karaoke Club gathering. PHOTO BY TOM MILLS
Monthly Market Report
Sun City Hilton Heads Home and Villa
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Feb. 19, 2020
11 Willow Brook Drive Wisteria Model $339,000
294 Havenview Ln Vernon Hill w/ Loft Model $379,000
57 Spring Beauty Drive Surrey Crest Model $319,500
70 Thomas Bee Drive Willow Bend Model $359,000
569 Argent Way Camden/Shenandoah Model $267,900
37 Doncaster Lane Heron Model $299,000
2 Belvedere Lane Dogwood Model $320,900
44 Crescent Creek Drive Pelican Model $324,500
100 Nightingale Lane Wisteria Model $419,000
100 Thomas Bee Drive Pelican Model $299,900
184 Heathwood Drive Steel Creek Model $309,000
2 Orchid Lane Wisteria Model $329,000
Oversize lot. 3 BR’s, 2-1/2 BA’s & den. Chef kitchen with black appliances, white cabinets, granite counters with plenty of cooking space. Carpeted living spaces, tile kitchen, bathrooms, laundry room and Foyer. Laundry room has upper and lower cabinets with sink. Tiled patio overlooking the forest preserve. just minutes to the amenities at Hidden cypress, the sports complex and the side entrance. Call Donnie or Rick.
872 Gleneagle Court $309,000 Steel Creek Model
MOVE IN READY Steel Creek model. Designer kitchen with expansive island, granite counters, SS gas appliances and tile backsplash. Spacious sunroom off of gathering room. Large owner’s shower with tile surround. Upgraded flooring, trim and lighting. Landscaped, private view on cul-de-sac street. Don’t miss this well-appointed home at an incredible value! Call Donnie or Rick
Feb. 19, 2020
Karaoke: The musical gift that everyone can give By Katherine Mace CONTRIBUTOR
“Everyone is here to do the same thing – have fun!” Kathy Dossena, secretary for the Sun City Karaoke club grinned broadly and said, “You can dance, sing, meet people, and make your evening just what you want it to be.” The club is more than 300 members strong. President Rodney Jenkins, who is also the club DJ, reports that the computer-controlled karaoke equipment houses more than 10,000 songs. He can alter the key, tempo and volume of the music and the singer’s voice using a startling array of knobs and levers. Jenkins also sings. Sharon Symonds, club treasurer, echoes Dossena’s words: “People come here for a relaxing night. They do what makes them happy.” Karaoke singers exhibit a wide range of ages and talent. Some sing for the fun of it, and some have highly developed voices. Vicki Pasquale sang professionally in a folk trio in the 1960s. She said they sang an-
at 6 p.m. Those 90 or older get a complimentary membership. One nonagenarian is Andre Dubel, who has lived in Sun City for 15 years. He belonged to the club for 12 years before he said to himself, “I can do that,” and he started to sing. Dubel traces his experiences with karaoke back to TOM MILLS a business trip he Rodney Jenkins, president of the Sun City Karaoke Club and also its DJ. made to Tokyo in With him is Andre Dubel, who discovered karaoke on a business trip to the ’80s. While Tokyo in the 1980s. in three different bars, he saw Japanese men sing popular ti-war songs in the officer’s club at Ft. Bliss songs using what looked like a boombox in El Paso, Texas. Club membership is $5, and one can join with a coin slot and a cassette deck. They would put in a coin, select a song, sing, and by coming to Pinckney Hall on Mondays
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get a recording they could take with them. He liked the idea, and bought one of the machines to bring back to the States, where he took it to a recording company in Nashville. He never heard back from them. Who knows? Maybe Dubel had something to do with the burgeoning popularity of karaoke in the U.S. Karaoke night even provided a chance to see gymnastics. Garry Yuen is a six-time All-American gymnast and former women’s gymnastics coach at the U.S. Naval Academy. He took the mike to croon to a Frank Sinatra tune, and then finished with a flourish of four cartwheels. Tom Symonds belted out a rendition of “I Want You to Love Me Like My Dog,” and got a rousing round of applause. Throughout the evening, the kind, encouraging crowd cheered as song after song were sung. As Jenkins puts it, “You’re a stranger here for about 10 seconds.” Katherine Mace is a writer who lives in Sun City.
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Feb. 19, 2020
There are many reasons not to mow to the lagoon’s edge By David Smith CONTRIBUTOR
Our lagoons are one of the identifying features of Sun City. They attract nature into our backyards and along our roadsides, giving us up close views of egrets, herons, anhingas, and other birds almost daily, year around. Our sunrises and sunsets are greatly enhanced as we view their reflections across our lagoons. Our visitors are charmed by them. In addition to adding beauty to our surroundings, they were designed to prevent flooding, hold and clean water, and support natural habitats. Much of the area we now know as Sun City used to be swamp, which absorbed and filtered rainwater before it flowed into rivers and estuaries. Our 260 lagoons and ponds have taken on that responsibility, protecting our homes from flooding and filtering the water that runs off of our yards and roadways and ends up in the estuaries that support our regionally abundant shellfish
Leave a buffer zone of vegetation around the edge of a lagoon in your yard.
population. Our larger lagoons provide irrigation water for our common areas and golf courses. We can support the health of our lagoons several ways: • Do not run your lawn mower to the water’s edge. Instead, maintain a vegetated buffer of native plants along the edge. This buffer should be at least 3 feet deep and 1 to
4 feet high, and should include a variety of perennial plants. This buffer will reduce pollution by trapping yard runoff and lawn clippings and will decrease erosion of our very shallow topsoil. Common area and golf course maintenance workers cut back these plantings annually to promote healthy growth. In addition to protecting the lagoon, these
plants provide habitat for a wide range of small animals, including butterflies, dragonflies, fish, frogs, toads, turtles and more. • Minimize the fertilizers, herbicides and pesticides used on your lawns and beds. Use liquids chemicals as they are more quickly absorbed and don’t get washed into the lagoons and streets. Be selective in choosing chemicals, as many are harmful to beneficial insects such as bees. • Washing your car at a commercial car wash will save water and reduce flushing harmful particulates into the drain, and ultimately into the rivers and estuaries. Washing your golf cart on your lawn will help by filtering the water before it gets to the drain. • Do not place fish, plants, or other foreign objects into a lagoon. Taking these steps will help make our lagoons self-sustaining and not only support wildlife, but also will filter our runoff before passing on clean water to our estuaries. David Smith is a resident of Sun City.
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Feb. 19, 2020
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Feb. 19, 2020
Staying Connected celebrates growth, five-year anniversary
Staying Connected volunteers perform a wide range of duties on a busy Monday morning at the Hub.
By Gwyneth J. Saunders CONTRIBUTOR
By the time Staying Connected opened its doors, the group had been in formation for a couple of years. “I think we knew that the need was there,” said President Holly Field. “We trusted that people would answer the need in terms of the volunteers, and that’s something you can’t predict ahead of time.” The Sun City Hilton Head 501(c) (3) nonprofit will celebrate five years in operation on Feb. 26. From the original 20 volunteers serving 47 members, the group has grown to nearly 400 volunteers and 540 current members. “It turns out we have been successful, and people do want to help their neighbors,” Field said. “It’s turned out to be a win-win situation.” Everything about Staying Connected branches out from the Resource Hub, located in the Yemassee Craft Center. With the exception of the executive director, Sandy Milliken, who was hired in June 2019 to ensure the organization’s sustainability for the future, the organization is energized entirely by volunteers. Mae McClernon signed on soon after moving here a year ago.
“I knew it was an organization that I wanted to be part of, and I made it my priority,” she said. She does home visits for caregiver relief and volunteers in the Hub where the members call for answers to questions and to request services. “We also call about 30 people every morning from the Hub – reassuring calls – to make sure those who requested the calls that they are up and at ’em,” McClernon said. “And if we don’t get an answer from them, then we go to their home and check it out.” In addition to home visits and reassuring phone calls, members can request transportation to and from doctors, the occasional grocery shopping, physical therapy, chemo treatments and the like. Volunteers also plan, train and provide assistance behind the scenes in IT, marketing and operations management. “And also there’s maintenance. A volunteer can go to their home and change lightbulbs, change the battery in their smoke detector, put the Christmas or Hanukkah decorations on the shelf in the garage,” McClernon added. “Those are the kinds of helpmate services that we provide.” Statistics from the past five years indi-
Please see CONNECTED on page 8SC
Feb. 19, 2020
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• It’s FREE to all Palmetto Electric Cooperative members. • Look for local businesses and pharmacies displaying the Co-op Connections sticker. For a list of participating businesses, pharmacies and other health care providers, visit palmetto.coop or at connections.coop. • This card is recognized nationally by participating businesses, pharmacies and other health care providers. • Co-op members can receive 10–85% discounts on many prescription drugs*, as well as all kinds of other discounts. • “Cash Back Mall” portal for online shopping at more than 3,000 leading merchants. • The card is teamed up with Coupons.com to bring you valuable coupons—every day! • Download the free Co-op Connections app from the App Store or Google Play for savings and information on the go. Do you need a new card? Just print one from palmetto.coop/co-op-connections-card. * The pharmacy discount benefit is NOT insurance and is not intended as a substitute for insurance.
Feb. 19, 2020
Squirrely squatters take over empty old bluebird house By Katherine Mace CONTRIBUTOR
The Seabrook Life
In One Resident’s Words
A bluebird box birthday present was a perfect December gift – something to welcome a harbinger of spring. Neighborhood friends had a decades-old, weather-beaten nesting box bereft of bluebirds, and their son thought that a hand-crafted box was just what was needed. On a recent sunny Sunday, the son came over to position the posh replacement. Step one was to remove the timeworn box to make way. In just the right place, the new pole was pounded into the ground, and the old box and pole were uprooted and dropped onto the grass – when out from the discarded structure came a paw, and then a head, which quickly drew back. Then out darted a flying squirrel! This tiny recognizable beast with enormous, night-capable eyes squinted and ran up a tree. Our friends’ son said, “There is never just one,” and sure enough, out popped another to follow his mate. Quickly, the family-team remounted the flying squirrel’s home, and installed the new bluebird box elsewhere.
On a recent early-spring weekend, sightings indicate that a bluebird couple is flirting with moving into the new designer home. That evening, the neighbor peeked into the hole of the original box to see huge eyes peering back! “It seems that everyone is settling in,” he said. Katherine Mace is a writer who lives in Sun City.
CONNECTED from page 6SC
cate the willingness to help others. Transportation volunteers provide between 240 and 270 trips each month, have logged 80,000 hours of services and driven “to the moon” – more than 283,000 miles. They have provided more than 12,000 transports, 1,800 home visits, 1,300 minor home repairs, and made 115,000 daily calls to check on residents. More than 2,000 Sun City neighbors have been members of Staying Connected. “We don’t do nursing, we’re not assisted living. These are people who live full lives but need what I call a good neighbor. We’re a helping hand,” McClernon said. “So many times I’ll hear from the members what a blessing we are to them. The other side of the coin they are a blessing
to us because we have a chance to give and when you give, you feel good. So both sides of this organization are blessed by Staying Connected.” Staying Connected depends on donations as well as members’ dues to operate. Field said what the service organization seeks is stability and the ability to keep doing what they are doing. Donations like that help pay for the group’s largest expense – insurance that covers both volunteers and members. “We have been very lucky with everyone who has stepped forward,” Field said. “One person really can’t do this. It’s the whole village concept.” Gwyneth J. Saunders is a veteran journalist and freelance writer living in Bluffton.
Feb. 19, 2020
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Feb. 19, 2020
Feathers flying overhead mean something’s dying down below By Chris Roosa CONTRIBUTOR
In order to escape long cold winters, we finally retired here in South Carolina a few years ago. I vividly remember the beauty of this haven that first time – a retirement community with so much to offer. The Villages, in Florida, I viewed as a Disneyland for adults. I expected Mickey and Minnie to come around the corner leading a parade. The place was overcrowded and jammed with local traffic. But here in the Lowcountry it was serene, while displaying an elegance throughout the many neighborhoods. It was an environment where you could make new friends while partaking in any number of clubs. The only discerning factor, which immediately grabbed my attention, were the vultures lining the lagoon as we entered this paradise. The lovely egrets would adorn the treetops and appear with white plumes among the foliage. However, the dark vultures
would line the grassy shoreline, spreading their wings to preen in the warmth of the sunshine. They were a harsh contrast to the soft white feathers high above. A veil of black gloom, the “welcoming committee” to my pending old age. I’ve come to realize that these black birds hover over the wooded areas, looking down
upon possible prey. I get a little nervous when I see them surrounding my own backyard, as I fear they have some insight into my future that I’m not aware of. One day, a newer resident called the main gatehouse to request that they rid the front entrance of these birds because they had company arriving and didn’t want their guests to see vultures the moment they drove in to our lovely community. The next day, as we passed through the gates, I did notice that the big-feathered creatures had flown over to the golf course side of the lagoon. They weren’t quite as noticeable there. Perhaps they listened to security.
I suppose the only time one of us should really worry is if a flock of these creatures fly behind an ambulance on the way to our house. That would really freak me out. There I would be, on a gurney, only to see these vultures swarming above the ambulance. I’d question my future. Worse than the big black birds, though, are the unleashed alligators roaming neighborhoods. Have you seen that photo of one of them trying to ring the doorbell of a home here in Sun City? The bi-laws say all animals must be on a leash. I comply by using that constraint on my own animal. But recently an unleashed gator attacked a woman in her own yard. What he really wanted was her leashed canine. I’m going to enter a complaint that all alligators should be on a leash – perhaps with a jingling bell to warn us. Say, do you think those bells would scare away the vultures too? Chris Roosa is a resident of Sun City Hilton Head.
The Palmetto Animal League Adoption Center receptionist, Hannah, chose Sweetie as this issue’s featured pet. Sweetie is 3 years old and a strong, sassy, independent kitty who needs a loyal servant. She requires gourmet food and tons of love. Sweetie would rather live by herself so she does not have to share all the food and love. She will happily give head bumps and love in return. She is spayed, microchipped and up to date on vaccinations. Meet Sweetie at the Palmetto Animal League Adoption Center, in the Riverwalk Business Park in Okatie, from noon to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday. For more information, email email@example.com or call 843-645-1725.
Feb. 19, 2020
Sun City Karaoke Club PHOTOS BY TOM MILLS
Garry Yuen sings a Sinatra tune.
Garry Yuen exits the staging area with a few cartwheels.
Tom Symonds sings “I Want You to Love Me Like My Dog.”
Sandra Yuen and Stan Grossman sing a duet.
Mo and Doug Wright enjoy the singing.
Some club members also dance to karaoke.
DJ Rodney Jenkins with Hank Toman.
Karaoke group singing is perfectly fine.
Rodney Jenkins, Tom Symonds and Albert Travison dressed up as the Soggy Bottom Boys to sing “I Am a Man of Constant Sorrow.”
11 Willow Brook Drive Wisteria Model $339,000 Features 3 bedrooms 2 bathrooms and a Den. Open floor plan with large 18x18 tile through out the great room, Kitchen, breakfast nook, Dining area and foyer. Large gourmet kitchen, Autumn finished maple cabinets and Silestone counter tops. Bay windows in the breakfast nook and Master bedroom. Views of the lagoon from most rooms in the home. Call Donnie or Rick.
294 Havenview Ln Vernon Hill w/ Loft Mod $379,000 57 Spring Beauty Drive Surrey Crest Model $319,500 4 BRs, 3BAs, Den plus loft w/great room, BR and BA. Heated 2 BR’s, 2 BA’s, Den and Carolina Rm. Brick Pavers on & cooled Carolina Rm with tile floors adding an additional Driveway & Walkway, Stone Elevation w/Covered Front 234 sq.ft, totaling 2817 sq.ft. Open floor plan, wood floors Porch and Patio. Eat in Kitchen w Center Island, Tile Floor, in great rm, dining area and den. Kitchen has maple cabs Granite Counters, Tiled Back Splash, Natural Gas, Maple and black appliances. All baths have raised vanities, cultured Cabinets & SS appliances. 6” Hard Wood Floors in Foyer, marble sinks, moen faucets. Brick Paver driveway extension Great Rm, BRs, Den and Hall. Carolina Rm with Tile Floors. and Brick Paver rear patio. Architectural shingles. Attic stor- T4ft Garage Ext, Attic Techshield, 2 Solar Tubes, Tankless Water Heater and Laundry Tub. New HVAC. Call Ross age and Tech shield. HVAC replaced ‘16. Call Donnie or Rick.
2 Orchid Lane Wisteria Model $329,000 Oversize lot. 3 BR’s, 2-1/2 BA’s & den. Chef kitchen with black appliances, white cabinets, granite counters with plenty of cooking space. Carpeted living spaces, tile kitchen, bathrooms, laundry room and Foyer. Laundry room has upper and lower cabinets with sink. Tiled patio overlooking the forest preserve. just minutes to the amenities at Hidden cypress, the sports complex and the side entrance. Call Donnie or Rick.
44 Crescent Creek Drive Pelican Model $324,500 Upgraded - 2BRs, 2BAs, den, Carolina Rm. 2 Car Gar w/ 4ft. ext, attic storage & tech shield. No stucco!! Vinyl siding installed 2018, Lifetime transferable warranty. New 2018 6” rain gutters, Brick paver patio w/ Viburnum Hedge for privacy. Brick paver front walk with driveway ext, Newer water heater, New Carrier HVAC ‘17, Gourmet kitchen, double ovens, bay window, plantation shutters & corian counters, utility sink, Hunter Douglas Silhouette blinds, crown molding, upgraded tile & carpet. Call Donnie or Rick.
31 Sundome Court $299,000
208 Nautical Lane $409,900
Feb. 19, 2020
93 Thomas Bee Drive $349,000
70 Thomas Bee Drive $359,000 Willow Bend Model 2BR/2BA/den w/Carolina Room, screened paver porch & patio. Eat-in kitchen w/built in desk, Cherry cabs & center work island, large master suite, walk-in closet; master bath w/ raised double vanity, sep shower and garden tub; ‘Davis’ wood floors in foyer, Gr Rm, Dining, hallway and den; 18” tile in kitch, baths, laundry and Carolina room, Aprilaire air cleaner & dehumidifier installed in ‘16; fridge, W/D & disposal replaced in ‘16; freshly painted! Call KT
569 Argent Way $267,900 Camden/Shenandoah Mod Carolina Room and Covered/Screened porch. New Roof ‘13, wood floors in living areas and bedrooms, tile in the wet areas, Bay window BRs, ceiling fans, blinds, white appliances, Surround Sound, Newer HVAC 2008, Smooth Ceilings, Low maintenance vinyl siding, manicured and mature landscaping, storm door, Terminex termite bond with centricom perimeter bait system. Located on the Beaufort County side with lower taxes. Call Donnie or Rick.
37 Doncaster Lane Heron Model $299,000 2 Belvedere Lane $320,900 Dogwood Model 872 Gleneagle Court $309,000 Steel Creek Model Sit on your screened back porch overlooking lagoon, woods, and the 4th This Dogwood model is situated on 16th tee box of the Hidden Cypress MOVE IN READY Steel Creek model. Designer kitchen with expansive green of the Hidden cypress golf course. 2 BR’s, 2 BA’s, Den/Office,Great Course. Home features 2 BR’s, 2 BA’s, and Den. Open floor plan, Kitchen island, granite counters, SS gas appliances and tile backsplash. Spacious room, Dining area, large Kitchen and Breakfast nook. White cabinets in features white cabinet with crown molding and Granite counters. Bay sunroom off of gathering room. Large owner’s shower with tile surround. the Kitchen and bathrooms. Ceiling fans, Window coverings, Carpeted windows in the breakfast nook. Built ins in Den with an desk space. Upgraded flooring, trim and lighting. Landscaped, private view on Great room, Bedrooms, and dining area. Tiled Bathrooms, kitchen, foyer Raised vanities with cultured marble tops in both bathrooms. Tile in cul-de-sac street. Don’t miss this well-appointed home at an incredible and laundry room. Newer HVAC 2017, 4’ garage extension, Gutters and Kitchen, bathrooms, laundry room, Sun room and foyer. Wainscoting in value! Call Donnie or Rick downspouts. Beaufort county Taxes!! Call Donnie or Rick the foyer. +3000 flooring allowance. Call Donnie or Rick
100 Nightingale Lane Wisteria Model $419,000 Lagoon & Wooded rear view, 3 BR’s, 2 BA’s, plus office/den WISTERIA. Very well maintained. A/C 3 yrs, Roof 3 yrs. Sun room, Screened Lanai, alarm system, irrigation system, extended garage. Wood & tile floors. many more upgrades and features to numerous to list. A must show.. Located on a cul-de-sac. Wallpaper in kitchen & both baths has been removed and walls painted. Clean stucco report. Call Hedda
5 Maple Court $292,000
12 Duxbury Lane $219,900
51 Zubler St $150,000
100 Thomas Bee Drive $299,900 Pelican Model This move-in ready home is popular PELICAN model. Like new home has 2 BR’s, DEN, Screened porch.With over $32K in improvements, plus lots of originial upgrades. Features: 5” wood flooring, black appliances, whole house water softener, NEW A/C 9/2016, & 50 gal water heater 6/2019, Irrigation system with NEW irrigation box 9/2019. STUCCO recently inspected and repaired 12/19. CLEAN stucco report available. Call Dusty
25 Heathrow Avenue $439,900
32 Columbus Circle $299,900
20 Wild Strawberry $265,000
184 Heathwood Drive $309,000 Steel Creek Model Don’t wont to build? This Quick Move In is ready for you. This beautiful newer home features open floor plan, beautiful Hand Scraped wood floors, Granite Counter Tops, upgraded kitchen and master bath, s/s appliances, recessed lighting and ceiling fans. Unwind in the Carolina room overlooking lagoon. Call Ross
172 Hampton Circle $299,900
16 Lacebark Lane $309,900
29 Marigold Drive $308,000
18 Whitepoint Gardens Way $399,900
Sun City Sun newspaper for Sun City Hilton Head