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Medical Weight Loss in Summerville, SC

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A New Solution to a Serious Problem

Obesity is one of the most prevalent chronic diseases in the United States. Recent statistics show that more than 78 million people are affected by obesity, whether that's through diabetes, heart disease, cardiovascular issues, or even death. Millions try to lose weight every year to combat the negative effects that obesity brings about, but a large number of those people are unsuccessful. It can be easy for those without weight problems to say, "just lose the weight!" but unfortunately, weight loss isn't something that happens overnight. When done properly, it involves careful planning and professional help. When done incorrectly, it involves yo-yo dieting, fad diet solutions, and other unsafe methods.

Fad diets seen on TV can be encouraging, but the truth is most of these "programs" are less about healthy weight loss and more about losing weight fast. These unhealthy, unbalanced diets often foster weight gain, not weight loss over time.

Fortunately, more and more overweight adults and even children are turning to professionals for help, who not only help them achieve their weight loss goals but keep them on track and healthy for the long term. If you're looking for the highest quality medical weight loss in Summerville, SC, look no further than Back 2 Health Physical Medicine.

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Medical Weight Loss Summerville, SC
What Our Clients Say

What Our Clients Say

Losing Weight and Getting Back 2 Health the Right Way

If you were to ask one of our experienced clinicians their tips for a healthy life, maintaining a healthy weight would be at the very top of the list. This is especially true given the prevalence of certain viruses like COVID-19, which can wreak havoc on the body of an unhealthy, overweight individual. Unfortunately, given the sheer number of diet plans and "miracle" weight loss supplements, dieting can be a confusing, counterproductive journey. To make matters worse, many of these weight loss programs are not medically tested or supervised, which is dangerous.

At Back 2 Health, our team is committed to helping our clients lose weight and maintain that weight loss, so they can live a healthy, fulfilling life. Unlike some weight loss companies that tout "quick weight loss solutions," Back 2 Health Physical Medicine focuses on real results through time-tested techniques, strong support, and sustainable habits. There are no starvation diets or extreme exercise plans at our weight loss clinic in Summerville - only medically-backed programs customized to your lifestyle.

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Our medical weight loss programs include:

  • Nutritional Counseling
  • Medical Counseling
  • Health Metrics
  • Access to Our Knowledgeable Weight Loss Team
  • Medication Management
  • Customized Weight Loss Program
  • Blood Work
  • Available Health Supplements Such as B-12 Injections

Why Choose Back 2 Health for Medical Weight Loss in Summerville, SC?

If you have tried to lose weight in the past but have failed, don't sweat it - there are millions of other men and women in your shoes as well. Your weight loss challenges are less about you failing and more about the diets or regimens you used. When it comes to healthy weight loss, there are no one-size-fits-all solutions. That's why, when you walk into our medical weight loss clinic, we will conduct a thorough assessment and develop a custom weight loss strategy that you feel good about.

Our clients choose Back 2 Health Physical Medicine because we truly care about our customers' health. Our goal is to be as flexible and open about your weight loss journey as possible. Our customized plans fit not only your health needs but also your fitness goals and budget requirements.

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Our comprehensive medical weight loss plans include:

  • Regular follow-ups to ensure that you are staying healthy as you slim down
  • Cutting-edge treatments that reduce food cravings and speed up your metabolism
  • Ongoing support from our highly trained weight loss team
  • Personalized diet and exercise plans created with your lifestyle and medical history in mind
  • Education about exercise and how you can start a regular exercise routine
  • Prescription medications when needed
  • Enthusiastic tips and recommendations if you hit a weight loss plateau or don't achieve your goals
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Choosing a medically supervised weight loss treatment plan from Back 2 Health Physical Medicine ensures that you lose weight safely and effectively, even after you achieve your weight loss goals. As you shed excess weight, we can also provide training and recommendations that keep the pounds off for good. If you're ready to give up on crash dieting and unsafe fads, it's time to call Back 2 Health in Summerville, SC. Your body, your friends, and your family will thank you!

A Safe Solution to Long-TermWeight Loss

If you were to ask someone on the street to name a popular fad diet, they probably wouldn't have much trouble. From Atkins to South Beach and Keto to Paleo, we've all heard of at least one popular weight-loss trend. The problem with these diets is that they only work for some people. Even then, the results are often short-lived.

If you're wondering whether you have been on or are currently using a fad diet, ask yourself these questions:

  • Is there a "magic" food source that will melt the pounds off your body?
  • Is the speed of weight loss unnatural or unrealistic?
  • Can you achieve "weight loss" without proper diet and exercise?
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If you answered "yes" to any of the above questions, chances are it's a fad diet, and it most likely won't be very effective over the long run. With fad diets, balanced nutrition often takes the back seat to sketchy weight loss pills or extreme life choices - all of which are counterproductive to a healthy life.

If you have struggled with your weight for any length of time, there's no doubt you're stressed out trying to find an effective solution. You probably have many stories about following fad diets, taking unhealthy diet pills, or even dropping big bucks on expensive exercise equipment. If you're like most of our clients, you're still struggling with your weight, despite your best efforts. The common theme here is that all of your self-made attempts happened without the medical guidance of a true medical weight loss clinic in Summerville, SC.

If this sounds like you, we've got great news. The safest, most effective solution to losing weight starts with the help of Back 2 Health's medical weight loss plans. Instead of choosing a fad diet, speak to one of our weight loss healthcare professionals. We can help you lose weight in a way that you find enjoyable, so you actually like

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Factors That Contribute to Obesity

Obesity is a nuanced disease that involves excessive amounts of body fat. It's not just a cosmetic concern. It's a medical issue that raises a person's chance of severe diseases and health problems. Often, obese people have problems losing weight because of physiological, genetic, and environmental factors. There are many other contributing factors to weight gain, including:

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Inactivity

People who live sedentary lifestyles will take in more calories than they burn off through exercise or day-to-day activities. Inactivity is a huge problem in today's society, especially with the constant presence of computers, smartphones, and tablets that encourage the user to stay glued to their screen.

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Unhealthy Diet

If your daily food intake consists of high-caloric fast-food meals full of oversized portions, expect to gain weight quickly.

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Liquid Calories

Alcoholic and other high-calorie drinks like sodas cause people to intake large amounts of calories without ever feeling full. When combined with a poor diet and lack of water intake, consuming liquid calories can be a significant contributor to weight gain.

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Pregnancy

Weight gain is very common during pregnancy, but some women find it hard to lose the added pounds once they have given birth. With time, this weight gain will contribute to obesity.

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Lack of Sleep

When you don't get enough sleep, your whole body suffers. If you're only getting a few hours of sleep a night, you may notice increased appetite and even hormone changes. Both factors can contribute to obesity.

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Smoking Cessation

Quitting smoking is one of the healthiest choices you can make as an adult. However, sometimes smoking cessation causes weight gain. For some, this weight gain gets out of control and leads to obesity. Often times this happens as former smokers use food to cope with their withdrawals.

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Stress

When you're stressed out, you may turn to a chocolate bar or cheeseburger as "comfort food" to deal with whatever problem you're facing. Turning to fast food and sweets is not a healthy way to deal with stress and can lead to obesity.

TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS SPECIAL LIMITED TIME OFFER WHICH INCLUDES:

  • Medical Consultation
  • Nutritional Conselling
  • Medical weight loss program
  • Weekly lipo B-12 injections
  • Blood work

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$99

Consequences of Obesity

Although being obese is considered a physical condition, obesity's effects stretch far beyond a person's body composition and weight. Being overweight is associated with several long-term health problems. Many of these problems rank among the nation's leading reasons for premature death. Generally, the more excess weight you carry around, the more likely you are to develop negative complications with your health.

Individuals who are clinically obese have a heightened risk of the following ailments:

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  • Hypertension (high blood pressure)
  • Hyperlipidemia (high cholesterol)
  • Cardiovascular Issues (stroke, heart attack, and more)
  • Acid Reflux and Heartburn
  • Type 2 Diabetes
  • Joint Pain, Back Pain, and Orthopedic Issues
  • Sleep Apnea
  • Blood Clots
  • Fatty Liver Disease
  • Skin Infections
  • Incontinence from Stress
  • Breathing Problems
  • Cancer (colon, uterus, esophagus, cervix, pancreas, prostate, and more)
  • Severe Symptoms Resulting from COVID-19

The good news? Substantial weight loss is possible with diet, physical activity, and the help of a medical weight loss team. You do not have to be destined to live with obesity and a shorter life expectancy. Back 2 Health Physical Medicine is here to steer you down the path to a positive, healthy life for years to come.

Benefits of Using a Medical Weight Loss Clinic in Summerville, SC

Controlling your weight is a healthy habit that allows you to maintain proper health. However, losing weight isn't just about looking better. It's about feeling better too and is a very important part of being healthy and well. Before you throw caution out the window and try a "miraculous" weight loss solution, contact Back 2 Health Physical Medicine. Our medical weight loss clinicians don't just focus on making you slimmer. Instead, we oversee improvements relating to hormonal imbalances, high blood pressure, cholesterol, digestive problems, and diet. We are devoted to changing the lives of our clients, one weight loss plan at a time.

Here are just a few benefits of using a medical weight loss clinic:

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Inactivity
Inactivity

People who live sedentary lifestyles will take in more calories than they burn off through exercise or day-to-day activities. Inactivity is a huge problem in today's society, especially with the constant presence of computers, smartphones, and tablets that encourage the user to stay glued to their screen.

Unhealthy Diet
Unhealthy Diet

If your daily food intake consists of high-caloric fast-food meals full of oversized portions, expect to gain weight quickly.

Liquid Calories
Liquid Calories

Alcoholic and other high-calorie drinks like sodas cause people to intake large amounts of calories without ever feeling full. When combined with a poor diet and lack of water intake, consuming liquid calories can be a significant contributor to weight gain.

It's Time to Make a Change

When you sign up with Back 2 Health, know that you are taking a hugely important step to living a healthier life. If you're ready to feel better, look better, and live longer, call our medical weight loss clinic in Summerville today. Before you know it, you will look and feel better than you ever have before.

FREE CONSULTATION

Latest News in Summerville, SC

ENGESER USA Corp. establishing first North American manufacturing operation in Dorchester County

COLUMBIA, S.C. – ...

COLUMBIA, S.C. – ENGESER USA Corp., a world leading cable specialist, today announced plans to establish operations in Dorchester County. The company’s $1.5 million investment will create 26 new jobs.

Founded in 1983 and headquartered in Schramberg, Germany, ENGESER USA Corp. designs and manufactures high-quality products for cable and connection technology ranging from classic cable assembly to comprehensive system solutions. A family-owned company, ENGESER USA Corp. serves automotive applications, consumer and capital goods, solar engineering, rail technology and more.

Located at 115 Fabricators Street in Summerville, ENGESER USA Corp.’s Dorchester County facility is the company’s first North American manufacturing operation and will allow the company to offer direct delivery domestically and to European customers. The new facility will utilize modern technologies to produce cost-optimized, high-quality cable harnesses, one of ENGESER USA Corp.’s core areas of expertise.

Operations are expected to be online by September 2022. Individuals interested in joining the ENGESER USA Corp. team should visit the company’s careers page.

The Coordinating Council for Economic Development has awarded a $75,000 Set-Aside grant to Dorchester County to assist with costs related to this project.

QUOTES

“From the search for a location to the founding of the company, we were professionally accompanied by Dorchester County and the South Carolina Department of Commerce. As an experienced cable assembly products supplier, we are confident that we can add value to our customers in the United States. We intend to continue growing in Summerville and want to become an attractive employer.” -ENGESER USA Corp. Managing Director Dirk Kinzel

"South Carolina has earned a global reputation as an ideal location for companies to do business, and we are happy to welcome ENGESER USA Corp. to our roster of international firms operating in our state. We look forward to the impact they will make in the Dorchester County community and across all of South Carolina.” -Gov. Henry McMaster

“We congratulate ENGESER USA Corp. on their first North American operation right here in South Carolina. By locating in Dorchester County, ENGESER USA Corp. is telling the world that our state has the workforce and business-friendly environment in place to attract companies of all types. We look forward to a strong partnership for many years to come.” -Secretary of Commerce Harry M. Lightsey III

“We welcome ENGESER USA Corp. to Dorchester County and thank them for selecting us as their first location within the U.S. On behalf of the county, congratulations, and best wishes for future success.” -Dorchester County Council Chairman Bill Hearn

“We are pleased ENGESER USA Corp. selected the Charleston region for its first U.S. operation. They join an established group of German companies who are thriving here, and we look forward to ENGESER’s continued growth and expansion. The company will be a tremendous asset to our growing automotive cluster.” -Charleston Regional Development Alliance Board Chairman Mike Fuller

Only on 4: New DD2 Superintendent talks goals, challenges with new job

SUMMERVILLE, S.C. (WCIV) — Lofty goals are already set for the new superintendent of Dorchester District Two schools.Dr. Shane Robbins is at the helm now since Joe Pye retired after a 22-year career.Katy Solt sat down with him today to discuss everything from student achievement and safety to teacher retention, and the impact he hopes to make on his new community.Even bef...

SUMMERVILLE, S.C. (WCIV) — Lofty goals are already set for the new superintendent of Dorchester District Two schools.

Dr. Shane Robbins is at the helm now since Joe Pye retired after a 22-year career.

Katy Solt sat down with him today to discuss everything from student achievement and safety to teacher retention, and the impact he hopes to make on his new community.

Even before you walk into the DD2 building, the word “tradition” is at the top of the sign.

“It's something that tells me there’s stability, and it gives me a solid foundation to try to build on things that I might be able to bring to the table,” says Dr. Robbins.

As the district's new superintendent, Dr. Robbins knows he has big shoes to fill, but he’s also looking to fit in.

“I’m not trying to make the district conform to me, but I’m going to come in and try to conform to the district and bring what my background and experience is and have shown me that may be effective in our new district.”

He knows the new job comes with some daunting tasks, starting with getting teachers to stay in the classrooms.

“We’re the lowest-paying district in the Tri-County area,” he says. "However, I think there is value in us assessing our budget. Looking at ways to recruit and retain teachers in the community. The salary schedule, signing bonuses, there’s other things that I’ve used in my previous districts to try to compete with the Columbia metropolitan area.”

He also says the district is still rebounding from the learning loss due to the pandemic, and the team needs to make some changes to help students stay on track.

“We preached grace over grades just trying to keep kids engaged when they were one day sent into quarantine,” says Dr. Robbins. “The problem that we’re facing is we have not been able to recover from that, and because of that, student achievement levels are dipping.”

The other priority: keeping students safe once they get to school.

“The finest resource that a parent or family has is their child. We’ll really start to refine what we think would be best approaches. But we have a good standard response plan in place in this district,” he says. “The biggest thing is going to be training and ensuring we’re following our protocols.”

As the first day on the job and the first day of school approach, Robbins says the nerves are there, but he’s ready for the challenge and the chance to change lives.

Summerville family seeks to offer support, raise awareness about hydrocephalus

SUMMERVILLE — Just behind Laci Robinson’s left ear and below the hairline is a thin, smooth patch of skin — a scar that is the only outward sign there is anything different about the 35-year-old Summerville woman.“It’s one of those hidden disabilities,” said her mother, the Rev. Lisa Robinson, of the congenital hydrocephalus that has affected her daughter since birth.The condition results from the body producing too much cerebrospinal fluid, which collects in cavities in the brain called vent...

SUMMERVILLE — Just behind Laci Robinson’s left ear and below the hairline is a thin, smooth patch of skin — a scar that is the only outward sign there is anything different about the 35-year-old Summerville woman.

“It’s one of those hidden disabilities,” said her mother, the Rev. Lisa Robinson, of the congenital hydrocephalus that has affected her daughter since birth.

The condition results from the body producing too much cerebrospinal fluid, which collects in cavities in the brain called ventricles and can create pressure on the brain. It affects an estimated 1 million adults and children in the U.S., according to the Hydrocephalus Association, and most often appears at birth, as it did with Laci, occurring in one out of every 770 babies. It also can develop later in adults. It can impact memory and learning, behavior, vision and cause headaches and pain.

It is increasingly thought to be a problem in older adults, where it can cause issues with walking, bladder control or even dementia, according to the association. Laci’s grandfather was suspected of having developed it late in life before he was eventually diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease, Lisa said.

In Laci’s case, it was obvious from the moment she was born that something was different. After giving birth by Cesarean section “there was a lot of commotion and talking and they ran down the hall with her,” Lisa said. “I didn’t see her until 12 hours later in the incubator, with all of these tubes coming out of her.”

Doctors explained that Laci had hydrocephalus, which is why her head was enlarged.

“I had never heard of it,” Lisa said.

Her newborn would need surgery a few days later to install a shunt, an internal tube that can divert fluid from her brain down to her abdomen where it can be absorbed. It is the most common procedure. However, it can also come with a lot of complications.

“There’s infections, there’s malfunctions,” Lisa said. “There are so many things that can happen with that shunt.”

Some patients have had hundreds of procedures related to their shunts to fix those common problems, although Laci has only been through it once after her initial surgery.

“She’s just been blessed,” Lisa said.

Laci’s second surgery came out of the blue when she was 14. At a dinner in Atlanta at her uncle’s house there was another child with hydrocephalus and the mother casually mentioned they were about to visit a neurosurgeon, who just happened to have done Laci’s procedure years before in Cleveland. After reconnecting with that doctor, he suggested having Laci rechecked once the family settled in Charleston. While the checkup seemed to go well and Laci had no symptoms, the family had barely returned home when the doctor’s office called and asked them to return immediately after getting some test results back.

“It’s an emergency. Her tube had come apart,” Lisa said.

As an associate pastor at Mount Moriah Missionary Baptist Church in North Charleston, she believes it wasn’t just happenstance Laci got checked out then.

“God intervened in that situation,” Lisa said.

For her part, growing up with her condition, Laci chose not to advertise it.

“I didn’t know how to talk about it at school,” she said. “Even at college.”

But Laci knows it had an effect, both academically and socially, primarily because of her memory and her ability to follow steps in a task.

“I struggled with communication, verbal communication, struggling with expressing my feelings,” she said.

Laci knows what she would like to say but can’t find the words. It was only recently that a neurologist gave her condition a name — aphasia. Despite that, Laci graduated from college with a degree in graphic design.

“That’s what i want to do” as a career. For now, she works as a cashier at Lowe’s. Still, she helps out with graphics and flyers at the church and recently designed one for the Juneteenth celebration in Mount Pleasant.

“She does a lot of fliers for the church and gets a lot of compliments,” Lisa said.

Laci’s self-confidence might be one of her biggest hurdles.

“I put up my own barriers,” she said. “I stop myself out of fear of messing up or things like that.”

It’s one reason she and her mother want to help form a support group or network for other families in the Lowcountry to access and learn about services and help available.

Families when they do connect often have a lot of questions, Lisa said.

“People want to know, ‘Where are the neurosurgeons? Where can i go with my child?’” Lisa said.

They also have questions about the Individualized Education Program plans, which are detailed instructions required for children in special education. There can be frustrating meetings for parents putting one together with school administrators and teachers, Lisa said, a process she went through with Laci many times. It is why one of the services she thinks parents could use is another seasoned parent who could go with them to those meetings.

“Not to talk for them but to let them know, ‘I’m right here with you. I’ve been through this,’” Lisa said.

When they became co-community network leaders, the Robinsons had a lot of plans — including a walk in the Lowcountry to raise awareness.

“And then the pandemic hit,” Lisa said.

Now may be the time to revisit those plans and to start building that awareness, she said.

Starting with this: “It’s very common and anyone can get hydrocephalus,” Lisa said. It just may not be obvious to everyone else.

Summerville artist uses talent to donate to Alzheimer’s support

A local mosaic glass artist who reads this column and I were in contact with each other in March. I recently visited her home studio so I could take several pictures of her art pieces, and I really liked the many subjects she has made. It is a nice assortment of colors and designs.Cynthia Kornahrens was born in Chicago but grew up in both Georgia and Summerville. She has been here for over 20 years and devotes more of her time to her art. In fact, she lives in the family’s (circa) 1850s home. Over the years, she has don...

A local mosaic glass artist who reads this column and I were in contact with each other in March. I recently visited her home studio so I could take several pictures of her art pieces, and I really liked the many subjects she has made. It is a nice assortment of colors and designs.

Cynthia Kornahrens was born in Chicago but grew up in both Georgia and Summerville. She has been here for over 20 years and devotes more of her time to her art. In fact, she lives in the family’s (circa) 1850s home. Over the years, she has donated thousands of dollars’ worth of her artwork to The ARK - Alzheimer’s Family Support Services here which provides those with Alzheimer’s Disease and dementia respite care and community outreach programs. Kornahrens has volunteered there for at least a decade and says their much-needed services are near and dear to her heart. Sadly, her husband had the disease and passed away in 2016. She loves creating a variety of scenes, but especially likes coastal, patriotic, bird and pet portraits. Cynthia said that cardinals are extremely popular and sought after.

Regan: Explain how you got involved with art (oil paintings, mosaic glass artwork). Have you also worked with stained glass?

Kornahrens: I have always loved art, even as a child. I was always drawing and coloring. Later in life, I sometimes took oil painting classes from artists. Work and family took priority, but I managed to do some painting strictly as a hobby. My introduction to stained glass came from a donation of glass to The ARK - Alzheimer’s Family Support Services when I was volunteering there. I was really enamored by the beauty of the textures and colors of the stained glass. My technique is a little like “painting with glass” — and it is referred to as “GOG” (Glass On Glass) mosaic. I have not been taught in the traditional method of solder and wire, which is what you see in many windows. It also requires glass pattern cutting and I prefer creating by free hand.

R: What is the difference between glass art and mosaic? Is what you do more challenging or simply different?

K: The main difference is that with “Glass On Glass” mosaic, a light source is best used from behind (as displayed through a window, lamp, table, etc.) to illuminate the colors of the glass. Some mosaics can be designed with tile, glass, metal, etc. on a solid substrate and light from the front is used. Mosaic refers to a pattern of pieces attached to a substrate to create a design. The beauty of Glass-On-Glass mosaics relies, in part, on the play of light through the glass from the back. Another technique I am exploring is using a mirror as a substrate (the backing of what the glass is applied to), with an entirely different and beautiful effect. The light only comes from the front and bounces back to you from the mirror.

R: Do you still create oil paintings?

K: I have created occasional oil paintings (subjects were animals or buildings) but have really enjoyed making the Glass On Glass mosaics and have made that my main focus.

R: Do you have a favorite piece you have designed? Why?

K: My favorites vary, but I particularly enjoy commissioned work. It is so gratifying to do something special especially just for them. Often that can be of a favorite pet or a school logo.

R: Is one type of design (flowers versus birds) easier to create or not?

K: I really do not know which designs are easier. It all depends on the intricacy and detail involved. Finding just the right pieces of glass or that perfect piece of glass can make all the difference!

R: What is coming up for you? Would you teach what you do? Would you pursue getting your works in an art gallery?

K: What I really want to do is to keep doing commissions in my studio and to also show my work possibly in a gallery as well!

For more information

Mary E. Regan, columnist, is a freelance publicist with her ProPublicist.com consultancy.

Seeking new publicity clients and writing projects. Story ideas? Email: Mary@ProPublicist.com

Daily Digest: Charleston chef bakes homemade cobbler with his daughter

This is part of The Post and Courier’s Daily Digest series, in which one of our food reporters asks a local to describe a day of eating in detail.Travis Grimes lives in Summerville. He is the owner of Iron Clay Catering.My morning started out with me getting up at 6:30 a.m.I almost always have a coffee of some sort. I prefer cold brew but today was a French press. I snacked on some beef jerky while I enjoyed my coffee and began to plan out my day.I headed downtown with my wife Meg f...

This is part of The Post and Courier’s Daily Digest series, in which one of our food reporters asks a local to describe a day of eating in detail.

Travis Grimes lives in Summerville. He is the owner of Iron Clay Catering.

My morning started out with me getting up at 6:30 a.m.

I almost always have a coffee of some sort. I prefer cold brew but today was a French press. I snacked on some beef jerky while I enjoyed my coffee and began to plan out my day.

I headed downtown with my wife Meg for an event consultation, and we squeezed in a little shopping on King Street. Since we were already downtown, we decided to stop at Big Bad Breakfast for a quick brunch bite. I had a delicious skillet with potato, egg, cheddar and all the smoked meats. I added in fried potato hash smothered with red eye gravy and washed it all down with a mimosa and a Vietnamese iced coffee.

Once we got home, I snuck in a quick nap and then helped my daughter pick blueberries from our bush in the backyard. We turned them into a cobbler with South Carolina peaches and topped it with an oat streusel.

While the cobbler was baking, I snacked on some boiled peanuts that I had left over from the Sea Island Farmers Market. I made myself an adult beverage and decided I had absolutely no plans of cooking dinner.

I told Meg and the kids to get ready because we were going out to eat. We decided on Myles and Jun Yakitori, which is right by our house and easily one of the tastiest bites you can get in Summerville. This place is so delicious that I always order a ridiculous amount of food. I’d tell you what we ordered, but it’s easier to just say we ate the majority of the menu.

The A5 wagyu, beef heart skewers and chicken skin are real standouts. A nice bottle of quality, chilled sake and you’ll get zero complaints from me.

When we got home, I managed to force myself to have some cobbler with vanilla ice cream. I’d say I was so full that I wouldn’t need to eat again for days, but that’d be a lie.

I’ll probably eat like a savage again tomorrow.

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