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

We Buy Estate Jewelry in Mount Pleasant, SC

Your Trusted Estate Jewelry Buyer since 1959

Estate Jewelry Mount Pleasant, 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 Mount Pleasant, 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 Mount Pleasant, 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 Mount Pleasant, SC

Latest News in Mount Pleasant, SC

Charleston gym plans to build in Mount Pleasant; Publix relocation plans up for review

A Charleston workout site owner who transformed an old warehouse into a gym is now eyeing East Cooper for a new ground-up fitness center.Ethos Athletic Club wants to build a two-story, 20,065-square-foot facility at the juncture of Hungryneck Boulevard and Midtown Avenue in Mount Pleasant.Ethos, founded by w...

A Charleston workout site owner who transformed an old warehouse into a gym is now eyeing East Cooper for a new ground-up fitness center.

Ethos Athletic Club wants to build a two-story, 20,065-square-foot facility at the juncture of Hungryneck Boulevard and Midtown Avenue in Mount Pleasant.

Ethos, founded by workout enthusiast, Charleston native and Citadel graduate Joey Welling, opened its first location in 21,000 square feet on Huger Street beside High Wire Distilling in 2021. That space had previously operated as a storage site for an events company and decades ago as a backup warehouse for the long-gone Sears department store.

The proposed Mount Pleasant location will be new construction. The town’s Design Review Board will consider preliminary approval of the site, landscape and architecture on Dec. 6.

Publix plans

Plans to relocate a Charleston grocery store are moving forward with new design plans presented to the city.

Eighteen months after the property owner first indicated the planned relocation of Publix supermarket in Ashley Landing Shopping Center, the city’s Design Review Board is set to review the proposed project Dec. 4.

Charlotte-based retail center owner Faison wants to move the grocer from an existing 48,391-square-foot free-standing structure between Sam Rittenberg Boulevard and Old Towne Road to a 48,387-square-foot store connected to the east side of the main shopping center.

To make that happen, Faison wants to demolish 130,180 square feet on the retail destination’s east side where Dollar Tree and Big Lots are located and tear down a 12,820-square-foot structure on the back side of the shopping center.

The demolished portions will make room for the grocery store, a 14,170-square-foot retail tenant and space behind the supermarket as a turnaround area for delivery trucks.

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Dollar Tree’s lease extends through mid-2024 and Big Lots is leasing month to month, according to Kris Fetter, president and CEO of Faison.

The planned retail portion of the building next to the proposed relocated Publix is not being marketed until Faison’s plan works its way through the city’s review process, Fetter said.

Real Estate

The future of the existing Publix site hasn’t been determined. Apartments were planned on the site at one time, but the proposal received a cool reception from West Ashley residents.

Fetter said the company is willing to work with the city on a collaborative approach to redeveloping the property, including making the site more user-friendly for bicyclists and pedestrians.

Mixed use

A new three-story building over parking is in the works for Daniel Island.

The proposed 17,865-square-foot structure on three levels above almost 6,000 square feet of parking is planned for 211 Seven Farms Drive.

The building will include space for three retail shops on the first floor and two residential units each on the top two levels. Sixteen parking spaces are proposed.

Real Estate

The property is owned by SLS Development LLC, which paid $680,000 for the 0.34-acre site in August, according to Berkeley County land records.

Meet the candidates: Mark Flannery

Tell me about your professional background and how you feel it makes you a good fit to be a council member.I’ve been teaching in Charleston County since 2016. This is my 24th year teaching. The local aspect of teaching, most of my career has been in teaching elementary school, but still the local aspect of working in the community where I live has always been something that I really like. Now I’m in North Charleston, so it’s the greater community where I live. I think this is a theme of why I’v...

Tell me about your professional background and how you feel it makes you a good fit to be a council member.

I’ve been teaching in Charleston County since 2016. This is my 24th year teaching. The local aspect of teaching, most of my career has been in teaching elementary school, but still the local aspect of working in the community where I live has always been something that I really like. Now I’m in North Charleston, so it’s the greater community where I live. I think this is a theme of why I’ve chosen to run for Town Council because I would like to see Mount Pleasant make its own decisions on a local level and be responsible for them and with citizens participating in the process. I lived in France for seven years and I have a Bachelor of Science in French and psychology and a master’s degree in educational technology. I’ve just always been part of the local community and have worked well with others.

What do you feel is the biggest issue facing the town today, and what plans do you have to address this?

I have a daughter, a six-year-old, and we went to James Island yesterday to go rock climbing in James Island County Park. I would like to see the green spaces improved in Mount Pleasant to make it something where travelers don’t have to go across town to go to the (County) Park. I know that there’s a bike path in … Laurel Hill County Park and just a dirt road going in a half-mile circle and there are things that we can put back there that would be places you can take your kids and take your family.

The other thing is I think that health all across the United States is a problem. We pay more for healthcare. We have more healthcare issues related to obesity and diet. I would like to be somebody who spreads the message of healthy eating and healthy lifestyles lead to better lives. We have a great little local market there at Boone Hall...we have the Farmers Market on Tuesday and Boone Hall is open the rest of the week.

The results of the Public Input Matters survey found that throughout all seven districts in town, respondents feel that traffic in Mount Pleasant needs to be improved. What are some concrete solutions that you feel can address this?

The traffic in Mount Pleasant and housing in Mount Pleasant — I don’t know if ‘victims of our own success’ is the right word for it. We have a very unique geography here. We are a virtual island in that there’s no shortcuts. There’s one way in and one way out. You may come across I-526 or I-26 or you go north towards McClellanville and Georgetown up (Highway) 41. There just isn’t room.

I know that the Town Council has a plan and they’ve already hired a company to look into certain traffic solutions. As a new council member, I’m not sure if I would be able to offer anything different to what they have already decided on.

Another area Public Input Matters survey takers responded to was housing availability. Forty-one percent of respondents felt that affordable housing options should be increased. How do you feel this can be accomplished?

I think it speaks well to the people in Mount Pleasant that we want things for people like affordable housing, but whether or not there is a feasible solution to providing that affordable housing — where are we going to put affordable housing? It makes sense that people want affordable housing but do they want the affordable housing in their backyard?

I want to live locally, I want to buy locally, want to shop locally, but we can’t escape the fact that a lot of our local decisions are made on a state and national and global level. How does Mount Pleasant make affordable housing when the interest rates are 7.75 percent? There are things happening on a national level that we just can’t control that can make our job of creating affordable housing next to impossible.

Is there anyone who has served as a role model to you, either from politics, past experiences or family members, that you look to and consider while you run for office?

One thing my dad always taught us was sometimes doing the right thing is the hardest thing to do, but you can take solace in the fact that it’s the right thing to do. I am a part owner of a restaurant in Washington, D.C. with my brother Eric and when Washington D.C. decided to impose the vaccine mandate on restaurants … we were the only restaurant in Washington, D.C. to actively say no, we’re not going to check people’s health papers. It was very hard on my brother to do that, and he’s such a big part of the local community. What I just really admired was his courage and even though it financially wasn’t the best decision. Financially, it wasn’t a great decision, but it was the right decision to make and his principles are something that I truly admire and I try to follow that example in my own life.

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Charcuterie concept opens first South Carolina location in Mount Pleasant

Graze Craze, a new charcuterie concept known for crafting grazing boards and boxes, has opened its first South Carolina location at 3373 South Morgans Point Road in Mount Pleasant.The new storefront is located in the National Crossing shopping center at the main entrance of the Charleston National neighborhood, according to a news release. Graze Craze is a part of Big Flavor Brands, the food service division of Starpoint Brands, a family of companies affiliated with United Franchise Group.At Graze Craze, charcuterie experts, kn...

Graze Craze, a new charcuterie concept known for crafting grazing boards and boxes, has opened its first South Carolina location at 3373 South Morgans Point Road in Mount Pleasant.

The new storefront is located in the National Crossing shopping center at the main entrance of the Charleston National neighborhood, according to a news release. Graze Craze is a part of Big Flavor Brands, the food service division of Starpoint Brands, a family of companies affiliated with United Franchise Group.

At Graze Craze, charcuterie experts, known as grazologists, design arrangements that feature an array of ingredients that are ideal for grazing, like fresh fruits and vegetables, premium meats and cheeses, artisanal sweets, nuts and more, the release stated.

The Mount Pleasant Graze Craze is the only one of its kind in the Charleston area, and the franchise owners behind the new store Keith and Kendra Lovas are thrilled to share something completely new with the community they call home, the release stated.

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“The wonderful people of Mount Pleasant love to gather and celebrate,” said Keith Lovas in the release. “There is no better centerpiece for a special occasion than a Graze Craze charcuterie board — it’s unmatched in quality, beauty and functionality.”

The Lovas enjoy playing a role in their community with Kendra working at a local elementary school and Keith coaching youth sports teams through the Mount Pleasant Recreation Department, according to the release. In addition to serving exceptional grazing boards, the Lovas plan to use their Graze Craze to expand their local involvement and sponsor sports teams, further supporting kids in being active and chasing their dreams. The Lovas are also interested in bolstering regional business development through their involvement with the Mount Pleasant Chamber of Commerce.

Graze Craze charcuterie arrangements incorporate an assortment of flavors, like the popular Gone Grazey board, balanced to provide a bit of everything – a mix of cured meats, premium cheeses, crackers, fresh produce, nuts and more. The Vegegrazian is designed with a medley of fresh fruits and vegetables for anyone embracing a plant-based lifestyle.

The artisan-inspired charcuterie offerings at Graze Craze are available in different size options, from Char-Cutie-Cups and Picnic Boxes for nibbling to sharing-size boards with enough fresh food to feed a large party, the release stated.

National taco chain to open second state location in Mount Pleasant

Condado Tacos is bringing its own entry in the taco game to Mount Pleasant.The restaurant group, based in Columbus, Ohio, specializes in what it calls unique tacos, margaritas and tequilas in a “colorful and energetic atmosphere,” will open its second South Carolina location in Mount Pleasant Towne Center. The first opened in Greenville earlier this year.The Mount Pleasant location with have a grand opening celebration on Nov. 4....

Condado Tacos is bringing its own entry in the taco game to Mount Pleasant.

The restaurant group, based in Columbus, Ohio, specializes in what it calls unique tacos, margaritas and tequilas in a “colorful and energetic atmosphere,” will open its second South Carolina location in Mount Pleasant Towne Center. The first opened in Greenville earlier this year.

The Mount Pleasant location with have a grand opening celebration on Nov. 4.

The 4,000-square-foot restaurant will feature 225 seats, including 110 seats in the dining room, 15 at a stand-alone bar, and another 100 seats on a large outdoor patio.

considers their queso to be one of their signature items, along with best-selling specialty tacos that include Lucy’s Fire and Blue Dream, both with “secret shells,” the news release said. In addition to their menu of signature tacos, Condado offers build-your-own taco options, with a variety of taco shells and a choice of proteins including steak, pork, chicken, ground beef, brisket and plant-based options with a number of different toppings and sauces. Condado Tacos also features a full bar with an assortment of 100% blue agave tequilas and specialty margaritas such as the Gran Clasico and Handsome Devil.

“We are thrilled to bring our innovative, craveable, preservative-free tacos and margs to Towne Centre and continue our growth and expansion throughout South Carolina," Chris Artinian, Condado Tacos president and CEO, said in the release. “At Condado Tacos, we offer a full-service dining experience that matches your speed, for either a sit-down dining experience or to-go and delivery. For this level of freshness and quality, Condado provides an amazing value for under $20 per person, which includes an average of two tacos, a dip and a margarita. We are proud of our "come-as-you-are" culture with this unparalleled experience."

Condado Tacos in Towne Centre will be open 11 a.m.-11 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and Friday and Saturday from 11 a.m. to midnight.

During Condado’s grand opening celebration in Towne Centre, the first 100 guests in line on Nov. 4 will be awarded with a “Year of Yum” — one free taco every week for a year. Additionally, Condado Tacos will serve their signature margaritas for $5 all day long, and all guests in attendance will receive a free taco with any purchase. Doors will open at 11 a.m. for the grand opening event following a confetti cannon celebration.

“We are thrilled to welcome Condado Tacos to Mount Pleasant Towne Centre and further our fantastic dining offerings for our customers,” Kathi Herrmann, marketing director of Mount Pleasant Towne Centre, said in a news release. “With its delicious tacos and upbeat ambiance, we know it will be the perfect fit for our community here at Towne Centre.”

Fresh start for retail space as supermarket chain to enter Charleston market

MOUNT PLEASANT — A North Carolina-based supermarket chain plans to enter the Charleston market, stepping in after another grocery store’s plans fell through.The Fresh Market has taken over the lease from discount grocer Lidl for a space in Bowman Place ...

MOUNT PLEASANT — A North Carolina-based supermarket chain plans to enter the Charleston market, stepping in after another grocery store’s plans fell through.

The Fresh Market has taken over the lease from discount grocer Lidl for a space in Bowman Place Shopping Center, according to a document filed Sept. 27 in the Charleston County land records office.

A spokeswoman for the Greensboro-based specialty grocer said the company “did not have anything to share at this time” on its open schedule.

Peter Stone of Mount Pleasant’s planning department said Fresh Market has not presented construction plans to the town, which usually considers building and facade alterations as well as signage through the Commercial Design Review Board.

German company Lidl, with its U.S. headquarters in Arlington, Va., had planned to move into a 26,000-square-foot space in the Dick’s Sporting Goods-anchored retail center near Bowman Road and Johnnie Dodds Boulevard.

Work came to a halt more than a year ago.

A Lidl representative did not respond for comment.

The Fresh Market now has the remainder of the 15-year tenant agreement Lidl signed three years ago next month. The lease also included an option for 15 more years.

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The site originally held a 20,000-square-foot kitchen store, but it closed in early 2020. Lidl wanted a larger space, so it added 6,000 square feet and a loading dock in the rear of the building.

The Fresh Market has nine stores in South Carolina. Its closest location to Charleston is about 70 miles up the coast at Pawleys Island.

The chain offers an upscale assortment of fresh produce, meat and seafood along with a deli, bakery, prepared foods and fresh-cut flowers. The store also has beer, wine, coffee and bulk nuts along with various other items.

In 2017, Fresh Market first eyed the state’s fourth-largest municipality and its 95,000 residents who have a median household income of more than $106,000, according to U.S. Census figures.

Publix eventually brought one of its small-format specialty grocery stores called GreenWise Market to the 21,535-square-foot space in Indigo Square Shopping Center off U.S. Highway 17, where Fresh Market was looking.

GreenWise Market, near Mount Pleasant Towne Centre, closed in 2020 about 16 months after it opened. It’s now the site of outdoor gear retailer REI Co-op.

Another specialty grocer also made a run in Mount Pleasant. North Carolina-based Southern Season shuttered its store off Coleman Boulevard in 2016, less than three years after it opened. It’s now the home of Gold’s Gym.

Last year, South American retailer Cencosud acquired a 67 percent stake in The Fresh Market. Existing grocery store shareholders retained a minority equity interest in the company.

The Fresh Market, with 159 stores in 22 states, was founded in 1982. The size of its stores average about 21,000 square feet.

The Bowman Place location is near a 4-mile stretch of Johnnie Dodds Boulevard between the Ravenel Bridge and Interstate 526 that’s teeming with supermarkets. They include Harris Teeter, Whole Foods, Publix, Traders Joe’s, Aldi and Walmart.

Lidl has a dozen stores in South Carolina, with two in the Charleston area in Goose Creek and North Charleston.

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