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Genuine Relationships, Global Resources

Asset Integration Consultants is not just a name, it's a foundational philosophy. We believe the different areas of your finances should fit together and support each other. Rather than look at investments in isolation or ignore assets we are not managing, we take a holistic approach and view each piece of your financial situation within the context of the greater whole. As life and your circumstances change, so should your financial plan.

You want a solutions provider to oversee the multi-dimensional aspects of your family’s financial affairs. That’s our job. And we do it well.


Mapping The Voyage – Too often, people start with their investment account when plotting their financial future. Our approach begins with a clear understanding of where you are and where you ultimately want to be and a well thought out strategy of how to get there. We are, first and foremost, a planning firm. Our role is to make it possible for you to achieve your personal, financial, and lifestyle aspirations. We are here to guide and counsel you to make sound financial decisions as you set your course for success. We know the waters and how to navigate safely through them.

Managing Risk – Only when the course has been plotted and the ship has been well supplied, should you begin your voyage to the future. Even then, we recognize that there are times to sail – economic winds drive Bull Market returns, times to row – Bear Market headwinds create choppy seas, and most importantly there are also times when it is best to stay in the harbor. Therefore, our management style is to be flexible and opportunistic, while placing emphasis on risk control.

Maintaining Course – As the seas change, the winds shift, and the destination adjusts, it is important to maintain focus on the horizon.  We understand that you require knowledge, not just information. We place significant emphasis on keeping you informed about your position in your voyage and any course corrections that should be made. We have the tools and resources, both state of the art and those of old school reliability, to do just that.

The Waterway From Here To There Is Shorter For Those Who Know The Way - Some will achieve financial success through luck. Most have strategy. They save and invest, grow and protect, and work with advisors to help guide their way. If you’re looking to get somewhere; we know how to set a course. It’s what we do. And we do it well.

How We Work For You

If you are ready to commit to having a team of the industry’s most talented professionals backing you up, we’re ready to do just that. The next step is yours. Schedule an appointment to start your voyage to financial, personal, and lifestyle success.

Schedule A Meeting


A Team You Can Trust

For years, people have turned to Asset Integration Consultants for all of their financial needs. As an independent firm, the team is able to offer more in the way of products, personal service and much-deserved attention.

Sean M. Bennett, CFP® Photo Sean M. Bennett, CFP® Hover Photo

Sean M. Bennett, CFP®

President + CEO
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A graduate of the University of South Carolina, Sean has been providing financial planning assistance to clients since 1992.  After completing his course work at College of Charleston, he received his CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER™, professional certification from the Certified Financial Planner Board of Standards in 2000.

Sean also serves his community as a member of the South Carolina Senate, representing District 38 (Dorchester, Charleston, and Berkeley Counties).  He has served on the Executive Committee and Board of Directors of the Charleston Regional Development Alliance, serving at Chairman from 2010-11. He is also a past president of the Rotary Club of Summerville, the Greater Summerville/Dorchester County Chamber of Commerce and Summerville Catholic School board.

Sean is a Liberty Fellow, a Riley Fellow of the Diversity Leadership Institute at Furman University, a Fellow of the Aspen Institute's Rodel Fellowship in Public Leadership, graduate of Leadership South Carolina and member of the American Enterprise Institute Leadership Network.

Sean, his wife Tina, and daughters Haile & Hayden Grace reside in Summerville, SC and are members of St. John the Beloved Catholic Church. He enjoys boating, travel, and F3 fitness.

Sean Bennett is a registered representative of Cambridge Investment Research Inc. and investment advisor representative of Cambridge Investment Research Advisors, Inc.


Rebecca Hyer Woods, CLU Photo Rebecca Hyer Woods, CLU Hover Photo

Rebecca Hyer Woods, CLU

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After completing coursework at The American College in Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania, Becky received her Chartered Life Underwriter (CLU) designation.

Becky is an active member and advocate of the National Association of Insurance & Financial Advisors (NAIFA) where she is a Past President of the Lowcountry Chapter. She is also a member of the Society of Financial Service Professionals and the Greater Summerville/Dorchester County Chamber of Commerce.

Becky and her husband, Allen Woods, are members of the Presbyterian Church on Edisto Island, and she is quite active in tennis leagues across the lowcountry.  They have four grandchildren, Cole, Winnie, Ella, and Caroline.

Rebecca Hyer Woods is a registered representative of Cambridge Investment Research, Inc. She is registered in SC.

Kirsten Artman Photo Kirsten Artman Hover Photo

Kirsten Artman

Client Services Manager
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With years of customer service experience within the financial services industry, Kirsten is responsible for all client service issues for the firm. Kirsten’s role is to guide our clients through the often-mazelike process of financial organization. Her number one objective is to simplify and streamline the very complicated and cumbersome world of personal finance.

Kirsten is a graduate of the University of Wyoming and resides in Summerville, SC with her husband of 25 years, Jeff. She has one son, Tony, a graduate of Clemson University. They are members of St. Luke’s Lutheran Church.

Kirsten is Life, Accident, & Health insurance licensed in the state of SC and is a registered administrative representative of Cambridge Investment Research, Inc.


The Personal Wealth Portal was designed from the ground up for those who want the most out of their wealth accumulation, management, and protection advisors. We then tailored our service model to incorporate these factors into every facet of our business. The result is a firm that is client-centric, laser focused, and committed to your success.




Monthly Economic Update: July 2017

June brought some definite headwinds to Wall Street, but the broad stock market still advanced. The S&P 500 added 0.48% across the month, even with tech shares selling off. As anticipated, the Federal Reserve raised the federal funds rate by another quarter point. Last month was a trying one for European stocks as well as oil and many other commodities. The latest round of U.S. economic indicators contained some disappointments; though, manufacturing and home sales surprised to the upside. All in all, increased volatility, terrorist incidents, and political happenings did not have much of an effect on investor confidence.1

Domestic economic health. Hours before the June Federal Reserve policy meeting, traders put the odds of a rate hike at 99%. The central bank did not challenge that expectation. On June 14, it took the benchmark interest rate north to a range of 1.00-1.25%. As it did so, it made one unexpected move: it set a rough start date for unwinding its balance sheet. The Federal Open Market Committee’s latest policy statement said that process would begin “this year.” Initially, the Fed plans to let $6 billion in Treasury notes and $4 billion in mortgage bonds mature each month, with the amounts gradually rising to $30 billion per month in Treasuries and $20 billion per month in mortgage-backed securities.2

Judging by the latest reading on the Consumer Price Index, the Fed might have to address low inflation again. The annualized inflation rate fell 0.3% in May to 1.9%, beneath the Fed’s long-established 2% target. Through May, core consumer prices had only advanced 1.7% in a year. In contrast, producer prices were up 2.4% in 12 months, even with the headline Producer Price Index flat in May.3

The Department of Labor’s latest employment report also fell short of expectations. The May job gain was merely 138,000. While the headline jobless rate hit a 16-year low of 4.3%, that was partly due to a reduction in the labor force. The U-6 rate (which measures both unemployment and underemployment) fell to 8.4%, a 10-year low. Wages were up a decent 2.5% in 12 months.4

The Fed rate move and the latest inflation and jobs data did not upset Main Street. The Conference Board’s consumer confidence index, already remarkably high at 117.6 in May, climbed to 118.9 in June. (The University of Michigan’s household sentiment index came in at a final June mark of 95.1, down 2.0 points from the end of May, but up 1.6 points from June 2016.)3,5

Consumer wages were up 0.4% in May according to the Department of Commerce, yet consumer spending rose just 0.1%. May retail sales figures were troubling – overall retail purchases decreased by 0.3%, while core retail sales (minus gas and autos) were flat. Statistics like these did not exactly signal strong second-quarter growth for the economy. Looking back at the first quarter, the Bureau of Economic Analysis upgraded the Q1 GDP number to 1.4% from its previous 1.2% estimate.3

On the factory front, the Institute for Supply Management’s manufacturing purchasing manager index rose slightly to 54.9 in May; an index above 50 indicates sector expansion. The Institute’s non-manufacturing PMI, which tracks service sector growth, arrived at a mark of 56.9 in May. Federal government reports showed that industrial output was flat in May, while manufacturing output fell 0.4%. Looking to the near future, durable goods orders slipped 1.1% in May with core orders at just 0.1%.3,6

Global economic health. In the Asia-Pacific region, China saw another increase in manufacturing output. Its official purchasing manufacturer index rose half a point to 51.7 in June; economists surveyed by Reuters had forecast a slight retreat to 51.0. The P.R.C.’s official service sector PMI also strengthened 0.4 points to a mark of 54.9. China’s government estimated its first-quarter growth at 6.9%, topping a recent Reuters poll estimate of 6.8%. The nation’s debt level continued climbing, however – according to a Nomura estimate, it reached 251% of GDP during the first quarter. India was set to institute a new national goods and services tax as part of Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s financial reforms; business owners feared a near-term economic slowdown preceding Modi’s envisioned boost in government revenues.7,8

Commenting on the eurozone economy in late June, European Central Bank President Mario Draghi said “the threat of deflation is gone and reflationary forces are at play,” noting that the region is enjoying “above-trend” expansion. Investors and economists alike took these words as a hint that the ECB would cut back its bond buying this year, perhaps as soon as September; some were worried that the ECB would commit a policy error and make hawkish moves too soon. For the record, euro area inflation ticked down to 1.3% in June per Eurostat’s flash estimate.9,10

World markets. June was a rocky month for European equities. All of the major European exchanges gave up ground. The hardest fall among them was taken by the IBEX 35. Spain’s main index lost 3.98% in June. France’s CAC 40 tumbled 3.49%. In London, the FTSE 100 lost 2.84%. The regional FTSE Eurofirst 300 retreated 2.76% as did Russia’s Micex; Germany’s DAX lost 2.17%.11

With its minor June gain, our own S&P 500 also outperformed some other foreign indices. June brought a 1.66% loss for Brazil’s Bovespa, a 1.24% decline for Canada’s TSX Composite, and an 0.76% retreat for India’s Sensex. Some key Asian indices did much better than our broad equity benchmark: Japan’s Nikkei 225 advanced 1.81%; Korea’s Kospi, 2.05%; Taiwan’s TSE 50, 3.35%; China’s Shanghai Composite, 2.60%. Other June gains: Hong Kong’s Hang Seng, 0.24%; Mexico’s Bolsa, 1.18%; Australia’s All Ordinaries, 0.14%; MSCI World, 0.25%; MSCI Emerging Markets, 0.54%.11,12

Commodities markets. Many commodity prices fell in June. Three key commodity futures advanced for the month – copper gained 4.46%; wheat, a remarkable 18.56%; soybeans, 2.97%. Beyond that, losses prevailed.13

Sugar took the largest June descent, dropping 15.27%. Cotton stumbled 8.60%; cocoa, 6.81%; unleaded gasoline, 5.99%. Light sweet crude fell 4.73%; WTI crude ended the month at $46.33 a barrel on the NYMEX. Silver sank 4.00% to a June 30 close of $16.57 an ounce. Smaller retreats were taken by coffee (3.06%), platinum (2.57%), gold (2.21%), heating oil (1.80%), the U.S. Dollar Index (1.38%), natural gas (1.27%), and corn (0.40%). When Wall Street’s trading day ended June 30, gold was worth $1,241.40 an ounce.13,14

Real estate. Home sales accelerated again in May. The National Association of Realtors announced a 1.1% gain for resales, partly reversing a 2.5% April retreat. The Census Bureau found new home buying up by 2.9% after a 7.9% dip in the fourth month of the year.3

May saw a notable falloff in groundbreaking and permits for new projects, however. Housing starts weakened 5.5%, according to the Census Bureau, with permits down 4.9%. NAR’s pending home sales index also declined in May – just 0.8% compared to its 1.7% slip in April. While these real estate indicators fell, house prices, more or less, held up. April’s 20-city composite S&P/Case-Shiller home price index (arriving last month) advanced 0.9%, meaning it was up 5.7% on a yearly basis.3

The Federal Reserve has gradually lifted the federal funds rate, but mortgage rates are more affected by 10-year Treasury yields – and as 2017 has proceeded, those yields have not dramatically risen. Between Freddie Mac’s June 1 and June 29 Primary Mortgage Market Surveys, home loans grew cheaper. Average interest rates on the 30-year FRM fell from 3.94% to 3.88%, and for the 15-year FRM, rates lessened from 3.19% to 3.17%. Only average rates on the 5/1-year ARM increased across June, rising to 3.17% from 3.11%.15

Looking back … looking forward. The Russell 2000 rallied nicely last month, advancing 3.25% to a June 30 close of 1,415.36. Blue chips also did well – the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 1.62% in June, more than tripling the 0.48% rise for the S&P 500. The Dow ended June at 21,349.63; the S&P, at 2,423.41. As institutional investors thinned their holdings in the tech sector, the Nasdaq took a monthly loss of 0.93%, finishing June at 6,140.42. Renewed volatility sent the CBOE VIX 7.40% higher across June; it ended the month at 11.18.16,17,18
















S&P 500






6/30 RATE









Sources: barchart.com, bigcharts.com, treasury.gov – 6/30/1718,19,20,21

Indices are unmanaged, do not incur fees or expenses, and cannot be invested into directly. These returns do not include dividends. 10-year TIPS real yield = projected return at maturity given expected inflation.

There was no “June swoon” on Wall Street; how will July unfold? Can the market keep grinding higher and dismiss perceptions that it is overvalued? A strong jobs report and encouraging fundamental indicators could reassure investors worried about economic sluggishness. Distinct recession signals seem wholly absent, and 2017 may simply see a repeat of the economic pattern characteristic of the past few years, in which slow first-quarter expansion gives way to improved Q2 and Q3 growth. During the past 30 years, the market has traditionally underperformed in summer compared to other times of the year – but when stocks have done well in the first half of a year, they have tended to upend those low expectations. With bulls still firmly in charge on the Street, July could bring investors some modest gains.22

Upcoming economic releases. Across the rest of July, Wall Street will consider these major economic news items: the Department of Labor’s June employment report (7/7), a new Federal Reserve Beige Book (7/12), the June PPI (7/13), July’s preliminary University of Michigan consumer sentiment index, June retail sales and industrial production, and the June CPI (7/14), June housing starts and building permits (7/19), June existing home sales (7/24), July’s Conference Board consumer confidence index and the May S&P/Case-Shiller home price index (7/25), a new Federal Reserve policy statement and June new home sales (7/26), June durable goods orders (7/27), the federal government’s initial estimate of second-quarter economic growth and the University of Michigan’s final July consumer sentiment index (7/28), and then, June pending home sales (7/31). June consumer spending and consumer income data appears at the start of August.

July, of course, is the month in which we celebrate our freedom and independence. The goal of achieving financial freedom and independence should never fade, especially as you plan for retirement. Please call me or email me, so we can touch base regarding that goal. Simply reach me at «representativephone» or «representativeemail». At the top of August, you’ll receive my next monthly update.

Sean M. Bennett, CFP®
President + CEO

This material was prepared by MarketingPro, Inc., and does not necessarily represent the views of the presenting party, nor their affiliates. The information herein has been derived from sources believed to be accurate. Please note - investing involves risk, and past performance is no guarantee of future results. Investments will fluctuate and when redeemed may be worth more or less than when originally invested. This information should not be construed as investment, tax or legal advice and may not be relied on for the purpose of avoiding any Federal tax penalty. This is neither a solicitation nor recommendation to purchase or sell any investment or insurance product or service, and should not be relied upon as such. All market indices discussed are unmanaged and are not illustrative of any particular investment. Indices do not incur management fees, costs and expenses, and cannot be invested into directly. All economic and performance data is historical and not indicative of future results. The Dow Jones Industrial Average is a price-weighted index of 30 actively traded blue-chip stocks. The NASDAQ Composite Index is a market-weighted index of all over-the-counter common stocks traded on the National Association of Securities Dealers Automated Quotation System. The Standard & Poor's 500 (S&P 500) is a market-cap weighted index composed of the common stocks of 500 leading companies in leading industries of the U.S. economy. The Russell 2000 Index measures the performance of the small-cap segment of the U.S. equity universe. The CBOE Volatility Index® (VIX®) is a key measure of market expectations of near-term volatility conveyed by S&P 500 stock index option prices. NYSE Group, Inc. (NYSE:NYX) operates two securities exchanges: the New York Stock Exchange (the “NYSE”) and NYSE Arca (formerly known as the Archipelago Exchange, or ArcaEx®, and the Pacific Exchange). NYSE Group is a leading provider of securities listing, trading and market data products and services. The New York Mercantile Exchange, Inc. (NYMEX) is the world's largest physical commodity futures exchange and the preeminent trading forum for energy and precious metals, with trading conducted through two divisions – the NYMEX Division, home to the energy, platinum, and palladium markets, and the COMEX Division, on which all other metals trade. . The IBEX 35 is the benchmark stock market index of the Bolsa de Madrid, Spain's principal stock exchange. The CAC-40 Index is a narrow-based, modified capitalization-weighted index of 40 companies listed on the Paris Bourse. The FTSE 100 Index is a share index of the 100 companies listed on the London Stock Exchange with the highest market capitalization. The FTSE Eurofirst 300 measures the performance of Europe's largest 300 companies by market capitalization and covers 70% of Europe's market cap. The MICEX 10 Index is an unweighted price index that tracks the ten most liquid Russian stocks listed on MICEX-RTS in Moscow. The DAX 30 is a Blue Chip stock market index consisting of the 30 major German companies trading on the Frankfurt Stock Exchange. The Bovespa Index is a gross total return index weighted by traded volume & is comprised of the most liquid stocks traded on the Sao Paulo Stock Exchange. The S&P/TSX Composite Index is an index of the stock (equity) prices of the largest companies on the Toronto Stock Exchange (TSX) as measured by market capitalization. The BSE SENSEX (Bombay Stock Exchange Sensitive Index), also-called the BSE 30 (BOMBAY STOCK EXCHANGE) or simply the SENSEX, is a free-float market capitalization-weighted stock market index of 30 well-established and financially sound companies listed on the Bombay Stock Exchange (BSE). Nikkei 225 (Ticker: ^N225) is a stock market index for the Tokyo Stock Exchange (TSE).  The Nikkei average is the most watched index of Asian stocks. The Korea Composite Stock Price Index or KOSPI is the major stock market index of South Korea, representing all common stocks traded on the Korea Exchange. The FTSE TWSE Taiwan 50 Index consists of the largest 50 companies by full market value, and is also the first narrow-based index published in Taiwan. The SSE Composite Index is an index of all stocks (A shares and B shares) that are traded at the Shanghai Stock Exchange. The Hang Seng Index is a free float-adjusted market capitalization-weighted stock market index that is the main indicator of the overall market performance in Hong Kong. The Mexican Stock Exchange, commonly known as Mexican Bolsa, Mexbol, or BMV, is the only stock exchange in Mexico. The All Ordinaries (XAO) is considered a total market barometer for the Australian stock market and contains the 500 largest ASX-listed companies by way of market capitalization. The MSCI Emerging Markets Index is a float-adjusted market capitalization index consisting of indices in more than 25 emerging economies. The MSCI World Index is a free-float weighted equity index that includes developed world markets, and does not include emerging markets. The US Dollar Index measures the performance of the U.S. dollar against a basket of six currencies. Additional risks are associated with international investing, such as currency fluctuations, political and economic instability and differences in accounting standards. This material represents an assessment of the market environment at a specific point in time and is not intended to be a forecast of future events, or a guarantee of future results. MarketingPro, Inc. is not affiliated with any person or firm that may be providing this information to you. The publisher is not engaged in rendering legal, accounting or other professional services. If assistance is needed, the reader is advised to engage the services of a competent professional.  



1 - money.cnn.com/data/markets/sandp/ [6/30/17]
2 - forbes.com/sites/laurengensler/2017/06/14/fed-raises-rates-june/[6/14/17]
3 - investing.com/economic-calendar/ [6/30/17]
4 - sca.isr.umich.edu [6/30/17]
5 - tinyurl.com/r8yw9qp [7/3/17]
6 - cnbc.com/2017/06/29/china-manufacturing-accelerates-in-june-with-official-pmi-at-51-point-7-beating-expectations-for-51-point-0.html [6/29/17]
7 - gulfnews.com/business/economy/uncertainty-as-india-s-landmark-new-sales-tax-rolled-out-1.2051987 [7/2/17]
8 - investors.com/news/draghi-drama-undercuts-key-stock-market-support/ [6/29/17]
9 - ec.europa.eu/eurostat [6/30/17]
10 - markets.on.nytimes.com/research/markets/worldmarkets/worldmarkets.asp [6/30/17]
11 - msci.com/end-of-day-data-search [6/30/17]
12 - money.cnn.com/data/commodities/ [6/30/17]
13 - marketwatch.com/investing/index/dxy/historical [6/30/17]
14 - freddiemac.com/pmms/archive.html?year=2017 [7/3/17]
15 - google.com/finance?cid=626307 [6/30/17]
16 - money.cnn.com/quote/quote.html?symb=VIX [6/30/17]
17 - barchart.com/stocks/indices#/viewName=performance [6/30/17]
18 - bigcharts.marketwatch.com/historical/default.asp?symb=DJIA&closeDate=6%2F30%2F16&x=0&y=0 [6/30/17]
18 - bigcharts.marketwatch.com/historical/default.asp?symb=COMP&closeDate=6%2F30%2F16&x=0&y=0 [6/30/17]
18 - bigcharts.marketwatch.com/historical/default.asp?symb=SPX&closeDate=6%2F30%2F16&x=0&y=0 [6/30/17]
18 - bigcharts.marketwatch.com/historical/default.asp?symb=DJIA&closeDate=6%2F29%2F12&x=0&y=0 [6/30/17]
18 - bigcharts.marketwatch.com/historical/default.asp?symb=COMP&closeDate=6%2F29%2F12&x=0&y=0 [6/30/17]
18 - bigcharts.marketwatch.com/historical/default.asp?symb=SPX&closeDate=6%2F29%2F12&x=0&y=0 [6/30/17]
18 - bigcharts.marketwatch.com/historical/default.asp?symb=DJIA&closeDate=6%2F29%2F07&x=0&y=0 [6/30/17]
18 - bigcharts.marketwatch.com/historical/default.asp?symb=COMP&closeDate=6%2F29%2F07&x=0&y=0 [6/30/17]
18 - bigcharts.marketwatch.com/historical/default.asp?symb=SPX&closeDate=6%2F29%2F07&x=0&y=0 [6/30/17]
19 - treasury.gov/resource-center/data-chart-center/interest-rates/Pages/TextView.aspx?data=realyield [6/30/17]
20 - treasury.gov/resource-center/data-chart-center/interest-rates/Pages/TextView.aspx?data=realyieldAll [6/30/17]
21 - marketwatch.com/story/stock-market-poised-to-kick-off-july-4th-week-with-fireworks-of-its-own-2017-06-30 [6/30/17]

When was the last time you measured the level of risk you are comfortable exposing your assets?

 When was the last time you compared that level of risk with the actual risk that your accounts are exposed?

Does My Portfolio Fit Me?



Comprehensive Wealth Management

Asset Integration Consultants is not just a name, it's a foundational philosophy. We believe the different areas of your finances should fit together and support each other. Rather than look at investments in isolation or ignore assets we are not managing, we take a holistic approach and view each piece of your financial situation within the context of the greater whole. As life and your circumstances change, so should your financial plan.

How We Work For You


Investment Advisory Services

In a well-constructed portfolio, each investment fulfills a specific function and is appropriate for your unique situation. We provide objective, unbiased investment recommendations that are based upon your personal needs, so that you can make smarter investment decisions. We add value with our investment advice by aligning your personal preferences and priorities.

The Value of the Investment Policy Statement

Investment Risk Management

We combine cutting edge technology with real world experience to identify your acceptable levels of risk and reward with unparalleled accuracy. Then we build investment portfolios that align with your investment goals and expectations while focusing on downside protection. We know that the best financial decisions are made when expectations are met and emotional reactions are minimized.

How Does Risk Affect You?

Does My Portfolio Fit Me?


Retirement Planning

Knowing that you will have enough money in retirement is critical to any financial plan. Our team helps you understand your current financial path, empowering you to make changes if necessary. We also help clients nearing retirement reposition their portfolio from an accumulation focus to that of distribution.

Retirement Income Planning is Different


We help you identify financial risks and discuss different types of insurances to help protect yourself and your family from risks you cannot afford to take on your own.

What Questions Should You Ask?

Cash Flow Management

Budgeting is deciding how you will spend your money so that you are making regular progress toward your goals. We will help you understand the difference between good and bad debt, talk about setting aside for emergencies and special opportunities, and if needed, help you gain control over your spending.

How Can You Reduce Debt?

Tax Planning

Taxes are a significant lifetime expense. Although we do not offer tax preparation, we review your tax situation and look for opportunities to reduce your tax bill. We work in conjunction with your tax professional to assist in looking at the big picture and not just the current tax year.


Located in Historic Downtown Summerville, South Carolina

Located in Historic Downtown Summerville, South Carolina


121 South Cedar Street
Summerville, SC 29483




(843) 821-3009


(800) 867-5590


(843) 851-0516