Colucci’s Jewelers. | 10016 Dorchester rd Summerville SC 29485

We Buy Estate Jewelry in Hanahan, SC

Your Trusted Estate Jewelry Buyer since 1959

Estate Jewelry Hanahan, SC

Are you looking to sell your estate jewelry? At Colucci's Jewelers, we offer a safe, secure, and easy way to sell your estate jewelry. As a leading estate jewelry buyer in Hanahan, SC, we have years of experience in buying and selling vintage and antique jewelry. Whether you have a single piece or an entire collection, we're interested in buying your estate jewelry.

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Why Sell Your Estate Jewelry to Colucci's Jewelers?

At Colucci's Jewelers, we pride ourselves on providing our customers with a seamless and hassle-free selling experience. When you choose us as your estate jewelry buyer, you can expect the following:

Competitive Prices

Fair and Competitive Prices

We believe in offering fair prices for all estate jewelry pieces that we purchase. We'll carefully evaluate your items to determine their value and offer you a fair price based on their condition, rarity, and other factors.

Appraisal Services

Expert Appraisal Services

Our team of certified gemologists and jewelry appraisers has the knowledge and expertise to accurately appraise your estate jewelry. We use state-of-the-art equipment to assess your items and provide you with an honest and accurate evaluation.

Convenient

Convenient and Confidential Service

We understand that selling your estate jewelry can be a personal and emotional process. That's why we offer a discreet and confidential service. You can trust us to handle your items with care and respect.

Jewelry

Wide Range of Jewelry

We're interested in buying all types of estate jewelry, including engagement rings, antique and vintage jewelry, gold jewelry, designer jewelry, diamonds, and watches. We buy single items or entire collections.

Expert Knowledge

Expert Knowledge

We are not just buyers, but also lovers of estate jewelry. Our expert knowledge allows us to recognize the value of the pieces we buy and ensure that they are given new life with new owners.

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phone-number843-270-2080

How to Sell Your Estate Jewelry to Colucci's Jewelers

Selling your estate jewelry to Colucci's Jewelers is easy.
Here's what you need to do:

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Contact Us - Give us a call or fill out our online form to schedule an appointment. You can also bring your estate jewelry to our store during our regular business hours.

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Evaluation - Our certified gemologists and jewelry appraisers will evaluate your estate jewelry and provide you with an honest and accurate evaluation.

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Offer - Based on our evaluation, we'll make you a fair offer for your estate jewelry.

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Payment - If you accept our offer, we'll pay you in cash or via check, whichever is more convenient for you.

 Jewelry Repair Hanahan, SC

Where to Buy Estate Jewelry

At Colucci's Jewelers, we don't just buy estate jewelry; we also sell it! Our store has a wide range of estate jewelry pieces, including vintage and antique jewelry, engagement rings, and designer jewelry. All our pieces are carefully selected and appraised to ensure their quality and authenticity.

Whether you're looking for a unique piece for yourself or a special gift for someone else, we have something to suit your taste and budget. We pride ourselves on offering a wide range of estate jewelry at competitive prices.

If you're looking to sell or buy estate jewelry, Colucci's Jewelers is your trusted partner since 1959. With years of experience, expert knowledge, and a commitment to excellence, we're dedicated to providing you with the best possible service. At Coluccis Jewelers we treat you like gold and give you 10% more! Contact us today to learn more about how we can help you with your estate jewelry needs.

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 Buy Estate Jewelry Hanahan, SC

Latest News in Hanahan, SC

11th Hanahan military fest celebrates veterans, offers post-service resources

BERKELEY COUNTY, S.C. (WCSC) - Hundreds gathered in Hanahan on Saturday for a full-day affair dedicated to honoring the nation’s veterans.Several community members say it is vital to prioritize our Lowcountry military before, during and after their service.“That’s what it’s all about,” Navy Veteran Jerry Oldham says. “Right here. I’m one of you all, you’re one of us. We’re in this all together.”After two tours in Vietnam and several years of service, Oldham now ...

BERKELEY COUNTY, S.C. (WCSC) - Hundreds gathered in Hanahan on Saturday for a full-day affair dedicated to honoring the nation’s veterans.

Several community members say it is vital to prioritize our Lowcountry military before, during and after their service.

“That’s what it’s all about,” Navy Veteran Jerry Oldham says. “Right here. I’m one of you all, you’re one of us. We’re in this all together.”

After two tours in Vietnam and several years of service, Oldham now calls the Lowcountry his home.

He believes post-military resources didn’t always exist, but they are more important than ever.

“There’s more programs, opportunities, more things that look to help veterans today that weren’t there in the past.”

400,000 veterans currently live in the state out of 20 million nationwide, according to studies done by the South Carolina Department of Health and Environmental Control.

28% of them are experiencing a disability of some kind, whether physical or mental health-related.

Besides the day filled with speeches, songs, treats and trinket shopping, a handful of vendors were in attendance to support transitioning and post-service veterans.

“Whether it’s a lifelong career or just a few years, they come out different than when they went in,” City of Hanahan Mayor Christie Rainwater says. “They often need services and support.”

“Education, employment, nutrition, housing, social networking, all the different things which hug a veteran through their transition,” Palmetto Pathfinder Jean Brooks adds.

Palmetto Pathfinder is one of the many options available to veterans who need assistance.

It is a three-day mentorship program through the statewide Department of Veterans Affairs.

“A Pathfinder is a mentor for other veterans,” Brooks says. “We can speak to each other in our own language and provide resources.”

Oldham says it is heartwarming to see advocacy and celebration from the community in a time where it is becoming “less common.”

“It kind of hurts me sometimes, the things that happen today because people just don’t appreciate it.”

The City of Hanahan has been a long-time supporter with a population consisting of mostly military families.

They say they hope to continue to foster relationships and work toward making resources more accessible until the festivities start again next year.

“To those post-military, say ‘Hey, how can we support you, what are you in need of? You have served us, now we want to serve you.’”

For information on Veterans Affairs services, click here.

For information on the Palmetto Pathfinder Program, click here.

Copyright 2023 WCSC. All rights reserved.

Hanahan fire crews respond to Sunday night house fire

Hanahan fire crews respond to Sunday night house fire News News 2 at 11:00 p.m. Hanahan f...

Hanahan fire crews respond to Sunday night house fire

News

News 2 at 11:00 p.m.

Hanahan fire crews respond to Sunday night house …

News / Jan 22, 2024 / 08:25 AM EST

News 2 at 11:00 p.m.

Judge Toal denies Alex Murdaugh’s motion for a retrial …

News / Jan 29, 2024 / 11:15 PM EST

Judge Toal denies Alex Murdaugh's motion for a retrial after hearing on jury tampering

Family of longtime Lowcountry shrimper raising money …

News / Jan 29, 2024 / 10:50 PM EST

Family of longtime Lowcountry shrimper raising money for memorial on Shem Creek

Nikki Haley, a victim of “swatting” attempts, says …

News / Jan 29, 2024 / 10:23 PM EST

The CW News at 10pm

Moncks Corner woman named in fatal auto-pedestrian …

News / Jan 29, 2024 / 10:21 PM EST

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Summerville woman identified as victim of Friday …

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NCPD: Suspect arrested in Otranto Road homicide

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Runey nears 800

News / Jan 29, 2024 / 06:45 PM EST

Legendary Bishop England Girls basketball coach Paul Runey is 2 wins shy of 800 for his career. News 2 Sports Director Mark Morgan spoke with Runey about the milestone, with added comments from Izzy Woods and Lizzy Tompkins about "the look."

NCPD: Suspect arrested in Otranto Road homicide

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News 2 at 6:00 p.m.

SCDOT to break ground on I-26/I-95 interchange improvement …

News / Jan 29, 2024 / 06:09 PM EST

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Berkeley Co. sheriff gives details on 5-day manhunt

News / Jan 29, 2024 / 06:03 PM EST

Berkeley Co. sheriff gives details on 5-day manhunt

Murdaugh’s defense team plans to file appear after …

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Commentary: What makes a home? Hanahan has an answer to that.

Hanahan ... home sweet home. I regret to say I wasn’t born here. But I sure got here as fast as I could.Growing up in Hanahan would have felt like an American dream.However, I truly believe that not growing up here has created a deeper appreciation for where I now choose to live and raise my family. While the location is ideal and central to the Charleston region, it’s the culture and family values that I treasure most.Throughout this year, Hanahan has been celebrating its 50th birthday. This area was populat...

Hanahan ... home sweet home. I regret to say I wasn’t born here. But I sure got here as fast as I could.

Growing up in Hanahan would have felt like an American dream.

However, I truly believe that not growing up here has created a deeper appreciation for where I now choose to live and raise my family. While the location is ideal and central to the Charleston region, it’s the culture and family values that I treasure most.

Throughout this year, Hanahan has been celebrating its 50th birthday. This area was populated as far back as the 1600s, and one would find plantations where homes, parks and businesses now stand.

Sir John Yeamans founded Yeamans Hall, and brothers Arthur and Edward Middleton established Otranto Plantation to name a few of the first settlers.

After Reconstruction, the Charleston region grew, and so did its needs, especially for water.

To meet that need, the Commissioners of Public Works was established and purchased the Goose Creek Reservoir.

It later developed a vast system of tunnels and a pumping station to supply potable water to the region.

In addition to being a businessman and influential leader of this time, J. Ross Hanahan was named the first chairman of the Commissioners of Public Works. Upon his departure, the pumping station was named after him, and the area became known as Hanahan.

Schools were built. Business were created. Homes were established.

In September of 1973 (only a year after North Charleston officially became a city), the city of Hanahan was officially incorporated.

The city is still known for its award-winning schools, sports and community culture.

I recently co-authored a book called “Hanahan,” released by Arcadia publishing, as a part of its Images of America series.

When we met with people to learn about how Hanahan came to be, the stories weren’t just logistical. They were personal.

Stories of jumping off the train trestle into the water, dads coming home from work from the shipyard or paper mill, students at Senior Hill, first dates at the Arcadia Rollerdrome at Port Park, fishing at Mabeline Lodge and more.

Many stories started with “One time ...” or “Back in the day ...”

While the formation of the city itself is so important, just as important are the stories of the daily experiences of the people who became the city of Hanahan.

I began by referring to Hanahan as home sweet home. Many reading this will think of a place, a location, maybe even a house.

However, those who live in Hanahan know that home sweet home means the people, because through this extraordinary community one quickly learns that home is not a place but a person, or in our case, the people who surround us.

Christie Rainwater is Mayor of Hanahan.

Hanahan Middle School students learn to save lives

Learning how to save lives one class at a time is the goal of a course at Hanahan Middle School. (WCIV)HANAHAN, S.C. (WCIV) — Learning how to save lives one class at a time is the goal of a course at Hanahan Middle School."Our principal came to me last year , wanting to start a new class," teacher Susan Hill said. "And we did."The new class, called Introduction to Health Professions, brings the medical world to the classroom."We go through a lot about the body systems, different tool...

Learning how to save lives one class at a time is the goal of a course at Hanahan Middle School. (WCIV)

HANAHAN, S.C. (WCIV) — Learning how to save lives one class at a time is the goal of a course at Hanahan Middle School.

"Our principal came to me last year , wanting to start a new class," teacher Susan Hill said. "And we did."

The new class, called Introduction to Health Professions, brings the medical world to the classroom.

"We go through a lot about the body systems, different tools used by health professionals, and different types of jobs," Hill said.

For students to get a complete understanding of what it’s like to work in the medical field, health professionals from the community are invited to come speak, including Rodney Profit, a training captain with Boeing Security and Fire.

Learning about these jobs isn't the only takeaway for the students; they leave the course certified in basic life support.

"We do everything from adult child infant, CPR, choking first aid, and AED usages to get these students certified in basic life support," Profit said. "Students are given a chance to kind of look and explore what's out there for them and letting them know that there are no hurdles. If there are any hurdles, they can transverse those hurdles, but no one can tell them they can't do what they want to do.”

This encouragement has left students with the world at their fingertips.

"This has opened a lot more like pathways," student Lianny Martinez said.

Student, Savannah Wika said, "I would say it really like helped me realize what I really want to do for like a job. It really opened up what's happening when you go to the hospital."

The course also includes off-campus field trips. The class recently visited Charleston Southern University (CSU), where students got a tour of the campus.

For Hill, she believes each and every one of the students are more than capable of accomplishing their dreams.

"I just hope they understand how valuable they are and what a future they have," she said. "They have their whole lives in front of them and I'm just really excited to see what they do with that."

Hill says she could not be prouder of her students and teaching them has been a rewarding experience.

Lowcountry Music Hall of Fame inducts members this Sunday

Musicians and business owners across the Charleston area will be celebrated for their achievements at the annual Lowcountry Music Hall of Fame.The idea to create a local celebration for the area’s musicians came from Michael Davis in 2015. Davis owns the 25-plus-year-old Ye Olde Music Shop in Hanahan. The store is advertised as the largest Gibson, Fender, Martin, Taylor a...

Musicians and business owners across the Charleston area will be celebrated for their achievements at the annual Lowcountry Music Hall of Fame.

The idea to create a local celebration for the area’s musicians came from Michael Davis in 2015. Davis owns the 25-plus-year-old Ye Olde Music Shop in Hanahan. The store is advertised as the largest Gibson, Fender, Martin, Taylor and Paul Reed Smith dealer in South Carolina. Davis was inspired by his business and customers to create a new Lowcountry tradition that went beyond his beloved shop.

The Hall of Fame has inducted several well-known Charleston artists, as well as some “unsung heroes” who can benefit from the recognition. The inaugural ceremony in 2015 inducted local music stores, politicians and music schools, with the tradition continuing into 2023.

The Lowcountry Hall of Fame will introduce 15 artists, business owners and radio personalities into the 2023 catalogue.

Attendees can enjoy food trucks, music mastery and good times with local music lovers at the induction ceremony for the 2023 Lowcountry Music Hall of Fame at 1 p.m. Oct. 22 at the Hanahan Amphitheater, 3100 Amphitheater Ave.

Get a weekly list of tips on pop-ups, last minute tickets and little-known experiences hand-selected by our newsroom in your inbox each Thursday.

It’s the last “My Charleston Weekend” of January already. Luckily, the further we get into 2024, the more and more the Lowcountry has to offer by way of events and festivals.

While, unfortunately, you can’t be everywhere at once, it’s an action-packed Saturday here in Charleston. Celebrate Commonhouse Aleworks’ sixth anniversary. Imbibe at the Charleston Winter Wine Festival or the Onesie Bar Crawl. Or whet your appetite at the 13th annual Bo’s Oyster Roast & Chili Cook Off.

Commonhouse Aleworks Sixth Anniversary

Commonhouse Aleworks, 4831 O’Hear Ave., celebrates its sixth anniversary with a blowout block party and oyster roast noon-10 p.m. on Jan. 27. Enjoy the party, complete with a vendor market, a whole-hog barbecue from Swig & Swine, kettle corn, face painting and plenty of competitions, including a pinup contest, beard and mustache contest and a beer-tasting challenge. Plus, there’ll be a bevy of live music shows with well-known players such as Southern Flavor Bluegrass, the Hot Club of Charleston, Jared Petteys & The Headliners, Tommy and The Chucktown Players and Dallas Baker and Friends. If you’re curious about the beer-brewing process, check out the brewery tour as well. Attendance is free. For more info, visit bit.ly/48KWbpu.

Charleston Winter Wine Festival

Head down to the fifth annual Charleston Winter Wine Festival for one of two sessions, noon-4 p.m. or 6-10 p.m., on Jan. 27 at Festival Hall, 56 Beaufain St. Enjoy tastings of more than 50 different wines, mimosas and beers while jamming out to live music from Mike Huhn and DJ Brent Folks. All beverage tastings are included in the ticket price, while food is available for separate purchase. Tickets are $55 in advance or, if available, $65 at the event. Guests will receive a souvenir acrylic wine glass with the purchase of a ticket. To grab your tickets and learn more, visit bit.ly/41gIBHE.

13th annual Bo’s Oyster Roast & Chili Cook Off

Oysters and chili join together to fight cancer from noon to 5 p.m. Jan. 27 at James Island County Park, 871 Riverland Drive. For the 13th year in a row, the James Island Vikings will throw a cook-off to benefit Islands Against Cancer and Sara’s Cure, two local nonprofit organizations dedicated to assisting those impacted by cancer. All ages are invited to get their fill. General admission tickets are $25 and provide access to the chili cook-off and entertainment. VIP tickets, $60, include all-you-can-eat oysters. For more information and tickets, visit bosroast.com.

Onesie Bar Crawl

The fan-favorite pajama party bar crawl is back from 3 to 11 p.m. on Jan. 27 starting at Uptown Social, 587 King St. Don your favorite onesie and brave the colder weather with your peers on King Street. Included in your ticket is a free crawl koozie, discounted drink specials, cover-free priority entry to top King Street bars and, for the first 300 to finish the crawl, custom celebratory T-shirts. Plus, enjoy an afterparty at Aura Latin Club, 28 Ann St., from 8 to 11 p.m. Anyone 21 and older is invited to participate, including designated drivers who are choosing not to drink! Tickets are $29 in advance or $34 the day of the event, available at bit.ly/47Kutbd.

Get a weekly list of tips on pop-ups, last minute tickets and little-known experiences hand-selected by our newsroom in your inbox each Thursday.

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