Skip to main content

Roofing company in Aynor, SC

Request a Free Estimate

 Roof Replacement Aynor, SC

What Clients Say About Us

When you choose Lowco Roofing, you can rest assured that you'll get the very best:

Experience

Lowco Roofing is a family-owned and operated business with over 30 years of roofing experience. There's no roofing project too small or large for our team to handle. We've seen and done it all, from major roof replacements to preventative roofing maintenance. When combined with our customer service, material selection, and available warranties, our experience sets us apart from other roofing contractors.

Reputation

Lowco Roofing has earned the respect and admiration of our customers by delivering the best craftsmanship and overall customer satisfaction. Our team is happy to assist you with any questions you have. Whether you need a roof inspection for your new home or have questions about roofing shingles, we're here to serve you.

Selection

From shingles, metal, and tile to commercial flat roofing, Lowco Roofing has the product lines and expertise to complete your job correctly, on time, and within your budget. As an Owens Corning Preferred Contractor, we offer the largest selection of shingle styles and products from the most trusted name in shingle manufacturers.

Warranty Coverage

As roofing experts, we know that warranties are important to our customers. That's why we offer the best product warranties around, including lifetime warranties on our shingles. With these warranties in place, you can have peace of mind knowing that your roof protects what matters most in your life.

End Heading

The benefits of Lowco roof installations include:

It might seem obvious, but replacing an old roof is a safe, responsible decision for your family. This is especially true if you know for sure that your current roof is in bad shape.

Safety

Be the envy of your neighborhood! Replacing your old which makes your home look great and can increase the value of your property when it's time to sell.

Enhanced Curb Appeal

Installing a new roof is often a more energy-efficient option than keeping your old one. As a bonus, many homeowners enjoy lower utility and energy bills when replacing their roofs.

Energy Efficient

Because Lowco Roofing uses top-quality roofing materials and shingles from Owens Corning, you can be confident your roof will last for years.

Long-Lasting

There are many reasons why you might want to consider replacing your roof, but most often, the choice stems from necessity. But how do you know when it's time to replace instead of repair?

End Heading

Let Us Show You the Lowco Difference

There's a reason why so many South Carolina homeowners turn to Lowco for roofing services. Sure, we could talk about our accolades and how we're better than other roofing companies. But the truth is, we'd prefer to show you with hard work and fair pricing.

From roof repairs to roof replacement, there's no better company to trust than Lowco Roofing. We have the expertise, experience, products, and tools to get the job done right, no matter your roofing problem. We'll work with you to select the best materials for your roofing needs and budget, and we'll make sure the job is done right from start to finish.

24-7

CALL US NOW

Physical-therapy-phone-number843-937-2040

Free Consultation

Latest News in Aynor, SC

State champs! Aynor softball takes title with dominant performance in series finale

Aynor High School’s softball team took a two-hour bus ride to the central part of the state Friday and returned to Horry County with a state championship trophy.The Blue Jackets (31-2) defeated Crescent, 8-2, in the third game of the best-of-three series to win the S.C. Class 3A state championship. The winner-take-all game was played at White Knoll High in Lexington County.The bus ride included a postseason tradition that began last season for the Aynor team: a quick stop at the year-old Buc-ee’s travel center in Fl...

Aynor High School’s softball team took a two-hour bus ride to the central part of the state Friday and returned to Horry County with a state championship trophy.

The Blue Jackets (31-2) defeated Crescent, 8-2, in the third game of the best-of-three series to win the S.C. Class 3A state championship. The winner-take-all game was played at White Knoll High in Lexington County.

The bus ride included a postseason tradition that began last season for the Aynor team: a quick stop at the year-old Buc-ee’s travel center in Florence.

“We get in there and get us some snacks, take some photos,” Aynor coach Tony Mills said. “It’s all about the memories.”

Aynor added to the on-field memories as well, one year after falling short in a Game 3 loss to Broome High in the state championship series.

Aynor won the 2023 series opener, 7-1, on Monday, with Crescent taking the second game. 1-0, on Wednesday. White Knoll High served as the neutral-site stadium for the decisive series finale. Community members, students and family packed the stands Friday to support the Blue Jackets.

Freshman Alivia Hess pitched a complete game, striking out two while allowing no walks, three hits and one earned run. She had three hits as a batter — and ate a Buc-ee’s brisket sandwich as part of her pregame meal.

“It means a lot because last year we were in this position and we worked so hard to get back here,” Hess said. “We knew that we were going to win. We just had a feeling.”

Katie Goff, Ryan Ellis and Riley Rabon each drove in two runs for Aynor, which got out to a quick 3-0 lead in the first inning. Caroline Gaskins stole three bases. The Blue Jackets added two runs in the third and sixth innings.

“Alivia could’ve thrown seven more innings, the way she finished,” Mills said. “She felt it. Everything was working.”

Aynor has now won three softball state titles in three different classifications, the others coming in Class A (1990) and 2A (2015).

Crescent (27-5) has 19 state titles to its credit, the last of which came in 2013.

“People are going to look back one day and say Aynor won the state championship,” Mills said. “They’re not going to know what year it was, but they’re going to remember the memories. They’re going to talk about going to Buc-ee’s. They’re going to talk about that bus ride. At the end of the day, that’s what life is all about.”

Catawba Ridge baseball won the school’s second state title in less than 24 hours in defeating the Chiefs on Friday in the deciding game in the best-of-three Class 4A championship series.

The title comes after the Copperheads defeated South Florence to win the 4A softball title on Thursday. It’s just the fourth year in operation for the school located in Fort Mill.

The loss ends the Chiefs’ season at 28-7 and caps the best season in program history.

North Myrtle Beach won the opening game of the series, 5-3, on Monday before losing 4-1 on Wednesday. The deciding game was held at Hartsville’s Jimmy White Park.

NMB jumped out to a 2-0 lead on first baseman Luke Roupe’s two-run homer in the first inning. Roupe finished with two hits in the game. But the Copperheads answered with two runs each in the second and third innings before adding three more in the sixth.

Brennan Helms led CR with two hits and three RBIs. Britton Nash, Jackson Mullen and Ben Wilson each had an RBI for the Copperheads.

CR’s Jackson McCoy struck out nine and allowed two earned runs in six innings to get the win.

This story was originally published May 26, 2023, 10:01 PM.

Country store sues Aynor after town stalls deal for Tesla charging station

AYNOR — When Devin Dorman decided to build a Tesla charging station beside his country store, he didn’t expect to face pushback.Dorman co-owns Palmetto Farms, a Main Street spot in Aynor known for its homemade grits and cornmeal. He signed a five-year lease with the electric car company in August 2022, and Tesla planned to turn 10 parking spaces in front of the store into a station capable of charging eight to 10 vehicles at once.“That’s a lot of traffic for our store, but not enough that would create an...

AYNOR — When Devin Dorman decided to build a Tesla charging station beside his country store, he didn’t expect to face pushback.

Dorman co-owns Palmetto Farms, a Main Street spot in Aynor known for its homemade grits and cornmeal. He signed a five-year lease with the electric car company in August 2022, and Tesla planned to turn 10 parking spaces in front of the store into a station capable of charging eight to 10 vehicles at once.

“That’s a lot of traffic for our store, but not enough that would create any sort of traffic issues in Aynor,” Dorman said. “All the businesses around us seem to be all about it because it doesn’t do anything but help bolster their business.”

But the project remains in limbo. For months, town officials refused to issue a building permit for the station. This prompted Palmetto Farms to sue the town on June 29.

“There is no substantial justification for Aynor’s failure to act,” the lawsuit stated. “Aynor’s Zoning Ordinances do not prohibit Palmetto Farms from having a supercharger station. By refusing to decide on the building permit application, Aynor deprived Palmetto Farms of an economic use of its property through an unreasonable regulatory delay.”

Aynor Town Manager Tony Godsey declined to comment on the matter, and the town has stated in court documents that the station doesn’t match the zoning for that area. Mayor John Gardner did not respond to a request for comment.

“The vehicle supercharger station that (Palmetto Farms) wishes to install does not fit in the existing zoning classifications, and the town has been in the process of considering a Uniform Development Ordinance that might impact (the store)’s application,” according to the response the town filed in court.

Myrtle Beach News

A unique spot

Dorman, who drives a Tesla, said he wanted to bring a charging station to Aynor because of the outside traffic it could attract. Tesla officials have estimated more than 2,000 vehicles would charge at the Aynor station during the summer months.

Aynor sits along U.S. Route 501 nearly 30 miles west of Myrtle Beach and about 45 miles from Interstate 95.

Although more than a dozen Tesla charging stations line the Grand Strand from North Myrtle Beach to Litchfield, they are all more than a half-hour’s drive from Aynor. There are also about seven stations located along I-95 from Dillon to Florence, but those are also more than 30 minutes away.

South Carolina lags behind its neighboring states in building out a network to charge electric vehicles, even as BMW and Volvo push ahead on plans to build electric vehicles here and a number of companies across the state plan to make battery components.

The assessments put South Carolina behind not only early adopters such as California, but also almost all its Southeastern neighbors.

A study from the Southern Alliance for Clean Energy advocacy group put South Carolina fifth among six Southeastern states for rolling out electric cars and chargers.

Georgia and Florida were far ahead of the rest, with only Alabama lagging behind South Carolina.

Palmetto Farms used to be an IGA grocery store, and Dorman said the site has enough available commercial power for a Tesla station. If the charging station is constructed, the store would have a secondary entrance leading into a lounge area with 24-hour amenities. Drivers would access that area with a specific code from the charging station.

“It’s a lit parking lot and a nice area of town. It’s good and safe,” Dorman said. “All those things together is what made Tesla want to be there in the first place because they wanted good experiences for their people that were customers coming to charge.”

Idalia's impact lingers as flooding, road closures persist across Pee Dee, Grand Strand

(WPDE) — Tropical Storm Idalia dropped a ton of rain across the Pee Dee and the Grand Strand as it moved through Wednesday evening and overnight into Thursday morning.The Central part of the viewing area saw the highest rainfall totals, with Mullins taking the highest recording for rainfall during Idalia with 11.54 inches! That's followed by Aynor with 10.68 inches.All of that rain left some roads impassable on Thursday.SEE ALSO: ...

(WPDE) — Tropical Storm Idalia dropped a ton of rain across the Pee Dee and the Grand Strand as it moved through Wednesday evening and overnight into Thursday morning.

The Central part of the viewing area saw the highest rainfall totals, with Mullins taking the highest recording for rainfall during Idalia with 11.54 inches! That's followed by Aynor with 10.68 inches.

All of that rain left some roads impassable on Thursday.

SEE ALSO: 25-feet deep sinkhole closes portion of Darlington street

A viewer on Facebook said to be careful heading southbound on Highway 31, as the overpass at the Main Street Connector is washed out.

Massive hole on Highway 31 heading Southbound (Carolina Bays Parkway) (Credit: Russell Cavender)

The South Carolina Dept. of Transportation was reporting two flooding hazards on Highway 501 on either side of Aynor.

Water covered the roadway in those two locations, and State Troopers were out monitoring traffic and flooding levels. The hazards were listed as being US501N between Bill Jones and Bluewater Roads and SC-319, as well as US501S between 0.9 miles south of Marion County line and Bull Jones and Bluewater Roads. SCDOT placed warning signs along the highway for drivers to be cautious.

AFTERMATH: Idalia causes coastal flooding, possible tornadoes along Grand Strand

The Marion County Sheriff's Office said Highway 76 was completely flooded near the Prison Camp/County Maintenance shop. According to SCDOT, the only road completely closed in the county Thursday morning was Guyton Road, though a portion of Shannon Road was closed to traffic, as well.

Little Pee Dee State Park in Dillon was closed Thursday due to flooding from Tropical Storm Idalia.

TRENDING: Photo appears to show legendary Gray Man on Litchfield Beach during TS Idalia

And the Lewis Bay Heritage Preserve off Highway 90 in Horry County was closed to vehicular traffic Thursday, as the South Carolina Dept. of Natural Resources reported flooded roads and downed trees throughout the property. Foot traffic is open.

What are you seeing where you are? Show us! Upload your photos and videos here and we may use them on TV!

Storeowners sue Aynor after town halts Tesla charger station deal

AYNOR, S.C. (WMBF) - Palmetto Farms Country Store is suing the town of Aynor over a Tesla Electric Charging Station.The store owners said they were hoping the charging station would bring more people to town, but Aynor officials won’t issue a needed permit.The proposed charging station would only take up about 10 parking spots, in the business parking lot, but Tesla’s experts said the small station could bring over 2,000 people into the town per month.The owners said this charging station is a once-in-a-lifet...

AYNOR, S.C. (WMBF) - Palmetto Farms Country Store is suing the town of Aynor over a Tesla Electric Charging Station.

The store owners said they were hoping the charging station would bring more people to town, but Aynor officials won’t issue a needed permit.

The proposed charging station would only take up about 10 parking spots, in the business parking lot, but Tesla’s experts said the small station could bring over 2,000 people into the town per month.

The owners said this charging station is a once-in-a-lifetime deal, that all started while on a vacation.

While traveling to the mountains, Palmetto Farms Country Store co-owners and brothers Andrew and Devin Dorman stopped to charge their Tesla and went shopping. Their seemingly normal routine sparked an idea to get more people to stop in Aynor.

“We’re hoping to bring in some of the Tesla superchargers,” said Devin. “They’re a level three charger.”

The brothers realized Tesla automatically directed drivers to the nearest Tesla charging station. There isn’t another charger for nearly an hour away and with their location being just minutes from Highway 501, the brothers realized they could capitalize on the millions of tourists that travel to Myrtle Beach each year.

Their idea? Evolve their hometown business. While people charge, they can shop at local stores.

“A lot of the only things that thrive are corporate or franchise-owned businesses along 501, like fast food,” said Devin. “A lot of other things struggle to stay alive.”

The brothers emailed Tesla and got a response in favor of the idea on the same day.

Their family business and farm has been around for nearly a hundred years. This isn’t the first time they’ve had to evolve. The brother’s father, David Dorman took a risk of selling his product online when Amazon was new.

“I had this guy call me,” said David. ”He said ‘Can I buy your grits and sell them on Amazon’ and I said I don’t even know what Amazon is.”

Taking that risk paid off, as the seemingly small business is actually a top seller online.

“Our grits are the number one grits on Amazon,” said David.

David’s sons are worried they’ll never get the chance to see if their Tesla charging station idea would pay off as well. Nearly a year after signing a five-year contract with Tesla, the project is still in limbo.

“We didn’t think there was going to be any issues,” said Devin. “There had already been engineers involved that had analyzed the power coming to make sure we had everything we needed.”

The store filed a lawsuit against the town on June 29 over the permit but is still struggling to get answers.

Even though their family business is continuing to evolve, the brothers said their grandfather would be proud of how they’re adapting.

“Our Granddad A.D. Dorman would have loved to see this place. He would be sitting in a rocking chair in the corner just waiting to greet people for sure,” said the brothers.

Palmetto Farms is scheduled to meet with the town of Aynor about the charging station in October.

WMBF News reached out to Aynor Town Manager, Tony Godsey and he declined to comment.

Copyright 2023 WMBF. All rights reserved.

How Crescent stayed alive, forced deciding game for AAA high school softball state title

IVA, S.C. – Crescent softball senior pitcher Courtney Baldwin barely celebrated her biggest moment.Baldwin watched the final out, a ground ball to second, raised her right arm in victory, tossed her mask and glove aside, and started the line for postgame fist-bumps with Aynor’s team.Maybe she was already thinking about the possibility of a much bigger celebration.Crescent beat Aynor 1-0 on Wednesday night at Adams Field to force a deciding game in the ...

IVA, S.C. – Crescent softball senior pitcher Courtney Baldwin barely celebrated her biggest moment.

Baldwin watched the final out, a ground ball to second, raised her right arm in victory, tossed her mask and glove aside, and started the line for postgame fist-bumps with Aynor’s team.

Maybe she was already thinking about the possibility of a much bigger celebration.

Crescent beat Aynor 1-0 on Wednesday night at Adams Field to force a deciding game in the high school Class AAA best-of-three state finals.

The Lady Tigers (27-4), who lost the series opener 7-1, will try to add to a national-record 19 state championships Friday at neutral site to be announced. Crescent hasn’t been this far since 2017 and hasn’t won since 2013.

Baldwin, who will play at Limestone University, pitched a two-hit shutout. Aynor had runners in scoring position with one out in the fifth and sixth innings, but she shut it down both times.

ATHLETE OF WEEK:Crescent softball's Emily Blackwell is the 864Huddle Upstate high school athlete of the week

SPACE NEEDED:Here's why Crescent needs more space for softball state championship banner

FAMILY COACHING TREE:How girls basketball family coaching tree at Westside High School ended after 70 years

“Courtney was unbelievable today,” Crescent coach Jeff Craft said. “Aynor is, without a doubt, the best-hitting team we’ve played. … I knew at practice (Tuesday) she was ready. I didn’t know she was this ready.”

Aynor (29-2) came in having scored 63 runs in seven playoff games.

“I think going to Aynor for that first game, we were all a little nervous,” Baldwin said. “But at home, you’re always comfortable.”

Here are some other takeaways:

Crescent's Emily Blackwell on fire at the plate

Crescent senior second baseman Emily Blackwell (North Greenville) has been a hot all season. She’s batting .570.

Down the stretch in the playoffs, she’s really cranked it up.

Blackwell, in Crescent’s last five games, is 13-for-16 (.813) with 12 steals. She was hit by a pitch to lead off the bottom of the first, stole second, went to third on a wild pitch but was on the move already, and scored on a sacrifice fly.

Crescent needs more offense than just Blackwell

The Lady Tigers will need more offensive contributors besides Blackwell to win the championship.

They have just four hits in the two games and Blackwell has three of those.

“I hope we can show up and make something happen offensively on Friday,” Craft said. “We’ve seen them now for two games and we have a better idea.”

Another eighth-grader steps up in big spot

Crescent already has three eighth-graders in the starting lineup.

The Tigers had another Wednesday, when shortstop JuJu Owens was a late scratch with a health issue and replaced with Caroline Grey.

“I think Caroline has played three innings of defense all year,” Craft said. “And she went out and played shortstop in the state championship.”

“I thought she did amazing,” Blackwell said. “She embraced it and did great.”

Disclaimer:

This website publishes news articles that contain copyrighted material whose use has not been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. The non-commercial use of these news articles for the purposes of local news reporting constitutes "Fair Use" of the copyrighted materials as provided for in Section 107 of the US Copyright Law.