Johns Island

Car Window tintingin Johns Island, SC

Troop-Films-LLC-phone-number 843-732-4325

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Certified paint protection film installation

Troop Films has been installing paint protection film for over 4 years now, and we are always improving our techniques.

Auto Tint Shop Johns Island, SC

Trust the Troop Car Window
Tinting Difference

 Paint Protection Johns Island, SC

In today's hectic, always-on-the-go world, having a car is essential for transportation around the city. It's hard to imagine life without a car. Without them, you wouldn't be able to make it to work, the grocery store, the laundromat, or important events like your children's sports events. Having a vehicle is a necessity these days because we use them so much, but many car owners don't make strides to protect their investment or what might be inside that investment.

Aside from purchasing an extended warranty for your car, one of the best ways to protect your car is with professional vehicle window tinting in Johns Island, SC. What a warranty won't do, however, is boost curb appeal, reduce sun glare, block harmful radiation, protect your valuables, and provide privacy 24-hours a day.

At Troop Films LLC, we specialize in the finest ceramic window tints and certified paint protection films in South Carolina. We have been installing tints and paint protection film for several years and are always improving our techniques. As true window tinting experts, we have had the pleasure of working on so many different types of vehicles - from multi-million-dollar sports cars to junkers barely worth a grand. Doing so has allowed owner and certified installer Stephon Troop to refine his window tinting game and master techniques like clear bra installation. Today, he has a full-service team behind him, ready and waiting to serve loyal customers just like you.

Unlike some of our competitors, we take meticulous steps to ensure we provide the best work possible on your vehicle. We don't believe in taking shortcuts just to save a few cents. Instead, we go the extra mile to ensure all our customers are satisfied, whether it's completing special request projects or simply taking the time to ensure our work is done right. Whether you own a vintage Ferrari or a busted-up Ford, we aim to provide the highest quality car window tinting around.

When we say we're detail-oriented, we mean it. Here are just a few reasons why customers choose Troop Films for their car window tinting in South Carolina:

  • We remove vehicle parts like blinker covers to ensure dirt and grime aren't trapped.
  • We use computers to make sure your tint or coating is installed properly and precisely.
  • We remove emblems and badges so that we can wrap underneath them, giving your car more protection.
  • We wrap all edges of our ceramic window tints, so your job is seamless, and your tint remains effective year-round.

Curious about how we protect so many cars in South Carolina and the metro Johns Island area? Expertise, customer service, and affordable prices are just the start. Our excellence starts at the top - here are a few words from Troop Films owner, Stephon Troop.


Meet Your Certified Vehicle Window Tinting Installer

Stephon and his wife, both originally from the chilly state of Pennsylvania, moved to Johns Island, SC, for the warm beach weather and friendly Lowcountry residents.

Though Stephon now has many years of car window tinting under his belt, his training was completed under one of the best car window tint installers in the United States. Installing window tints, paint protection films, and ceramic coatings alongside during this time helped Stephon learn all the techniques and tricks needed to succeed. After training up north, Stephon continued to learn in Texas, where he became a certified paint protection and window tint installer. Since that time, Stephon has mastered even more car protection techniques to offer his customers a comprehensive list of services.

 Auto Tint Johns Island, SC

Car Window Tinting
in Johns Island, SC

Here is a simple truth: not all vehicle window tinting services are equal. Sure, you could spend a few bucks on a DIY window tinting kit, but going this route almost guarantees trouble. From unsightly fading to film bubbles, these offer the bare minimum in protection. With subpar quality, these kits also peel very quickly, causing you to spend more money to re-apply or have your tint professionally installed.

Speaking of window tinting services, few companies in South Carolina combine professional applications with the highest quality window tint film available. That's what sets Troop Films apart from other window tinting businesses - quality film, expert application, meticulous attention to detail, and the best customer service available.

Unlike some of our competitors, we use SunTek ceramic window tinting film, which is among the best in the industry. This technologically advanced product line provides outstanding, top-of-the-line films. With ceramic technology, infrared rejection and solar performance are enhanced, resulting in a non-metal construction that doesn't cause interference with portable or onboard electronic devices.

Our SunTek ceramic tint options come in a range of nine darkness levels. Each shade of tint has an ultra-attractive appearance, is non-reflective, and helps prevent color changes. With this fantastic film, you, your passengers, and your vehicle's interior are protected from 99% of UV rays from the sun. With outstanding infrared and heat rejection properties, your vehicle's interior comfort remains cooler and more comfortable all year long.

 Tint Services Johns Island, SC

Most Common Reasons to Tint
Your Vehicle's Windows

Here are just a few of the most common reasons why South Carolina vehicle owners choose Troop Films for window tinting:



When we ask our customers why they want to tint their windows, privacy is often first on their list. When you begin to think about it, it makes sense. Why allow other drivers to invade your privacy when you can keep prying eyes off of your identity and personal belongings? It's not unreasonable to want privacy for you and your family while you're driving. You never know who you will pull up next to at a red light, and with our vehicle window tinting services in Johns Island, SC, they don't have to know you either.



There's something inherently cool about having your windows tinted. Even if you're not trying to impress anyone with your car, having your windows tinted helps give it a refined, modern look, which enhances curb appeal. If you're getting tired of the way your car or truck's exterior looks, spice it up a little and bring it into Troop Films for professional window tinting. We think you will be happy with the results.



Have you ever sat down in your vehicle in the middle of summer, after it's been sitting outside all day? It feels like your car has turned into an oven. Sometimes, it can get so hot in your car that it's hard to grip the steering wheel. As you probably already know, summers in South Carolina can be brutal. When the temperatures heat up in the Lowcountry, your vehicle traps most of that heat, causing interior temperatures to reach unsafe levels. But when you have your windows tinted with Troop Films, your car will stay cooler in the spring and summer. With ceramic film, glare from headlights and streetlights is also reduced, meaning you can see easier without having to strain your eyes. More comfort and more safety - what's not to love?

Health and Safety

Health and Safety

When you think about car window tinting, most folks don't think about the health and safety benefits involved. But when it comes to you and your passengers, safety should be top of your list. High temps in your vehicle, usually caused by UV rays, are a safety concern not only for your skin and eyes but for your car's safety mechanisms. This is especially true for your airbags, which can be damaged and left inoperable when interior temperatures are high enough. Obviously, that's a huge safety risk.

Fading Dashboard

Fading Dashboard

Over time, your vehicle's dashboard will take a beating when your car is left out in the sun. The combo of harmful UV rays and high heat can ruin dashboard materials, leaving them cracked, faded, and in need of repair. Fixing your dashboard can be a costly endeavor. However, doing so can be avoided with high-quality ceramic tints from Troop Films.

 Ceramic Window Tint Johns Island, SC

Certified Installer

Benefits of Vehicle Window Tinting
in Johns Island, SC

If you're still on the fence about ceramic window tinting for your vehicle, consider
the following benefits of our SunTek films:

 Ceramic Coatings Johns Island, SC
  • Unrestricted Communications - some window films contain traces of metals, which can cause interference with devices. Our metal-free films won't interfere with your cell phone, GPS, satellite radio, or other electronic devices that you use while driving.
  • Resistant to Color Changes - Our technologically-advanced window films are scientifically created to give you an attractive, non-reflective appearance without color fading.
  • Limited Lifetime Warranty - You read that right - when you buy window tints from Troop Films, your products are covered by the manufacturer against peeling, adhesive failures, changes in color, cracking, and delamination. Some restrictions do apply.
  • Precise Installation - When you work with Troop Films, you can have peace of mind knowing your window tint will be applied seamlessly and accurately. That's because we have access to core pattern-cutting software that trims your window film tightly. With our precise installation, you can rest easy knowing your tint will fit the make, model, and year of your vehicle like a glove.

The Ultimate Protection: Car
Window Tinting and Paint
Protection Film in Johns Island, SC

They say the first cut is always the deepest, and that's certainly true when it comes to your vehicle. Few things are as frustrating as getting out of your car, only to realize that a stray rock has dented your favorite car or truck. Dents and scratches from road debris like rocks and even acids from bugs all take their toll on your vehicle's overall appearance and value. Along with UV rays, "road rash" from winter salt, sand, rocks, pebbles, branches, and more will compromise your vehicle's integrity and can mean lower resale value.

If you're looking for total protection from heat and UV rays as well as road debris, we recommend car window tinting in Johns Island, SC along with our paint protection film application. Paint protection film, also called your vehicle's clear bra, provides a shield of protection from road rash, preserves your car's paint job, increases its longevity, and can increase its resale value. Paint protection film is very useful for everyday use, especially if you're driving on the highway or simply want to protect your favorite car. Clear bras are also helpful for work vehicles, which often receive dents and scratches due to the nature of their work.

At Troop Film, our SunTek paint protection film is among the highest quality films in the industry. Common application areas include:

  • Vehicle Paint
  • Door Handles
  • Headlights
  • Rear Fenders
  • Front Bumpers
  • Mirrors
  • Hoods
 PPF Johns Island, SC

Our paint protection films are completely reinvented products that merge the hydrophobicity of ceramic with premium, self-healing paint protection film. Common benefits of having your vehicle protected with paint film include:



Your car's finish will stay flawless and fresh with our car protection films, which shield against salt, rocks, insects, and other debris.



Our HydroResist top-coat protection boosts your vehicle's stain resistance by limiting dirt and water accumulation on your protection film's surface.



It sounds too good to be true, but our films really do heal themselves by using the heat from the sun or your vehicle's engine.


Look Great

Our paint protection films are available in high gloss and matte finishes, leaving your car with outstanding optics and clarity.

Have Questions? We've Got Answers!

In addition to the highest-quality car window tinting products, our customer service team excels at answering any questions you may have. We're here to help in any way and can even help determine which kind of protection is best for your vehicle. Call, text, or fill out the inquiry form on our website. Before you know it, your car will be super-stylish and even safer to drive with the help of Troop Films LLC.

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Latest News in Johns Island, SC

The 12 Best South Carolina Islands to Visit

PureWow editors select every item that appears on this page, and the company may earn compensation through affiliate links within the story. You can learn more about that process here.You’ve already been charmed by Charleston, maybe even made the trip to some ...

PureWow editors select every item that appears on this page, and the company may earn compensation through affiliate links within the story. You can learn more about that process here.

You’ve already been charmed by Charleston, maybe even made the trip to some of South Carolina’s best small towns like Bluffton, Georgetown? and Mount Pleasant. But there’s a lot more awesomeness waiting to be discovered in the Palmetto State…or, shall we say, just off the coast. South Carolina has some really incredible islands that are perfect for vacation, whether you’re intrigued by pirate lore, love exploring salt marshes, fancy a birdwatching holiday or just need a stress-free escape where wild horses run free.


One of South Carolina’s most popular tourist destinations for a plethora of reasons, Hilton Head Island offers an incredible mix of natural wonder, upscale delights and outdoor activities. You can book whale watching and dolphin spotting boat charters, hit the links, go cycling, hiking and kayaking, play tennis and polo, do some shopping, snap pics in front of the red-and-white-striped Harbour Town Lighthouse and, of course, catch some rays on the beach.


No doubt you’ve heard of Hilton Head Island and Savannah in the neighboring state of Georgia. Sitting just off the coast between these well-known vacation destinations is a tiny hidden gem called Daufuskie Island with a population of just 500 residents. There aren’t hotels or big-name attractions. Instead, it's a place of peace, quiet and magical natural wonders—bottlenose dolphins bob in the waters and loggerhead turtles nest on the shore.


In terms of true vacation destinations, Kiawah Island is a hole-in-one. It has a huge gated luxury beach and golf resort with loads of swish accommodation and amenities like world-class fairways. You don’t need to be a guest to explore the island, which is open to the public. Daytrippers from Charleston often drive over to enjoy the sandy beaches, hiking and biking trails, tours at Heron Park Nature Center and Marsh Island Park.


A pretty, undeveloped barrier island oasis, Capers Island is the perfect spot for a family vacation. Beaches, maritime uplands and salt marshes provide the perfect backdrop for outdoor adventure. It’s excellent for birdwatching and wildlife peeping. Be sure to bring your camera to the eye-catching “boneyard beach” where old tree stumps dot the sandy expanse. Bonus: accessibility from Charleston means no long travel days with the kiddos.


By now you’ve likely gathered that birding is a big deal in South Carolina. Deveaux Bank, a horseshoe-shaped spit of sand at the mouth of the North Edisto River estuary, takes it to the next level as the island actually encompasses a 215-acre sanctuary that’s a protected nesting habitat for many sea and shorebirds. If you’re keen to see eastern brown pelicans and black skimmers, hightail it over to Deveaux Bank.


Seabrook Island is a downright dreamy place to live or visit. A lot of people choose to reside in this private, oceanfront community. That’s because it’s pretty as a picture with natural beauty galore, nationally recognized birdwatching, two award-winning golf courses, near-empty beaches, a racquet club, an equestrian center and stunning houses we’d happily call home. And the fact that it’s just a few miles from downtown Charleston yet retains a sense of seclusion definitely helps, too.


A nature lover’s dream, Bear Island feels rugged and remote despite sitting just an hour outside Charleston. This undeveloped and pristinely beautiful 12,021-acre Sea Island is part of the ACE Basin estuarine reserve area and managed by the South Carolina Department of Natural Resources. That translates to ample opportunities for bird watching (it’s among the top-ranked spots for twitchers in the entire state) and wildlife viewing, fishing, hiking and biking.


Where to Stay: “No Saints” Beach House (sleeps 4), Two-Bedroom Unit at Wyndham Ocean Ridge Resort (sleeps 6), Vacation Home Near Beach (sleeps 14)

For a fantastic family-friendly holiday, consider Edisto Island. A laid-back Lowcountry Sea Island not far from Charleston (some people even call it home and commute into the Holy City, just to give you a sense of proximity) that’s approximately 68 square miles and has loads of low-key appeal in the form of sandy beaches and outdoor activities for all ages, including hiking and camping in Edisto Beach State Park.


Fripp Island doesn’t scream "Shiver me timbers" in that really obvious sort of way. But its treasure hunting past is really interesting and the legends live on. Though, these days, the most seaward of the barrier islands feels a lot less pirate and more residential vacation resort with sandy beaches, tennis courts and golf courses. It’s also a designated wildlife sanctuary. Visitors and residents frequently see great blue herons, wood storks and dolphins.


Where to Stay: Anchorage 1770 Inn, Best Western Sea Island Inn, The Beaufort Inn

If you’ve spent some time in South Carolina or are generally familiar with the Palmetto State, Beaufort probably rings a bell. Port Royal Island is the island where the aforementioned seaside city resides. There are beautiful beaches, scenic walking trails, boat tours and tons of opportunities for birdwatching. It's also a popular pick for foodies, specifically seafood lovers who come from far and wide to sample fresh-caught Lowcountry fare.


Callawassie Island may be one of the hundreds of barrier and sea islands, but this 880-acre private slice of paradise just 17 miles from Beaufort sets itself apart from the rest with its coastline, tidal creeks, lagoons, salt marshes and moss-draped trees. There’s also a butterfly garden and a golf course. Callawassie Island is accessible via the half-mile-long causeway that connects it to the mainland as well as by boat.


Where to stay: Renovated Cottage (sleeps 6), Bed and Breakfast Porch Rockin’ (sleeps 13), North Beach Pet-Friendly Cottage (sleeps 10)

Sure, bigger isn’t always better. But, then again, sometimes size ups the appeals of a place. Sprawling 738 acres, Johns Island, the largest island in South Carolina and famously a filming location for The Notebook is enchantingly beautiful with miles of wooded trails, farms and lakes. Back to the whole size thing…its most famous feature, the massive ancient Angel Oak stands a whopping 65-feet tall and shades an area of 17,000 square feet.

James Island residents express concern over proposed development filling wetlands

JAMES ISLAND, S.C. (WCSC) - People who live on James Island are rallying together and encouraging an email campaign against a development off of Folly Road and Grimball Road Extension.The development would build 68 townhomes, 5 workforce units and commercial space. It would also allow for filling in 0.23 acres of freshwater non-tidal forested wetlands.Greg Payton lives on Donnie Road, right off of Grimball Extension. His family has lived in the home and community for more than 100 years. The proposed development would back up t...

JAMES ISLAND, S.C. (WCSC) - People who live on James Island are rallying together and encouraging an email campaign against a development off of Folly Road and Grimball Road Extension.

The development would build 68 townhomes, 5 workforce units and commercial space. It would also allow for filling in 0.23 acres of freshwater non-tidal forested wetlands.

Greg Payton lives on Donnie Road, right off of Grimball Extension. His family has lived in the home and community for more than 100 years. The proposed development would back up to his home. He says he is worried about a lot of things, including stormwater runoff and traffic.

“They want to fill in the wetlands, and they’re going to have to cut down some trees, so if it rains, where is the water going to go? It’s going to come on our families, it’s going to be in our backyards and we’re going to be flooded under,” Payton says.

He also has concerns about how the amount of people moving in would affect traffic and the livability of his neighborhood.

“I say each unit is two cars, that’s 140, where are they going?” Payton asks “People have to go to work in the morning, how long will it take for people to come down Grimball Road Extension?”

He says he wants to attend a public hearing about the plans.

“We want to make sure that if they are going to build something, that they do it correctly,” Payton says.

The applicant developers are requesting to fill a little less than a quarter of an acre of wetlands. That filling would not have “a substantial adverse impact,” according to an Army Corps of Engineers initial study. The study found the filling would have ‘no effect’ on any federally endangered or threatened species.

The applicant is asking to fill .2 acres to construct a commercial parking lot and the other .03 to install a stormwater drainage structure, according to a June 24th, 2022, Army Corps of Engineers’ notice.

The report says the applicant will preserve the remaining .75 acres of wetlands to compensate for any impacts.

The Army Corps of Engineers is taking comments on the project through Monday, July 11. Operators of the ‘Save James Island’ Facebook page are encouraging people who are opposed to sending an email reading in part:

“I oppose the filling of any wetlands (no matter how ‘small’)…this historic area is plagued by flooding and drainage issues, and the preservation of natural wetlands and trees are our best and least-costly defense. Pleas hold a public hearing so the Army Corps of Engineers has ALL of the information, including the voice of the people who live here.”

The applicant appeared before Charleston City Technical Review Committee in April and is working to resolve some of the comments before coming back with a revised plan for the development.

Copyright 2022 WCSC. All rights reserved.

News spotlight: Gullah Geechee people look to nature to save their coastlines — and culture

Editor's note: News about conservation and the environment is made every day, but some of flies under the radar. In a recurring feature, Conservation News brings you one important story from the past week that you don’t want to miss. Spanning from Jacksonville, N.C., to Jacksonville, Fla., the Gullah Geechee Cultural Heritage Corridor is home to many descendants of West and Centr...

Editor's note: News about conservation and the environment is made every day, but some of flies under the radar. In a recurring feature, Conservation News brings you one important story from the past week that you don’t want to miss.

Spanning from Jacksonville, N.C., to Jacksonville, Fla., the Gullah Geechee Cultural Heritage Corridor is home to many descendants of West and Central African people who were enslaved and bought to this region in the 18th century.

Once a hub for oppression, the corridor now aims to embody liberation, preserving many of the Indigenous African traditions, foods, arts and language of the Gullah Geechee people.

But communities across the corridor are now losing their land — and the culture it represents — to sea-level rise, reported Melba Newsome for National Geographic.

In the 1970s, “we would dive off the pier and go swimming and have boat races when the tide was high,” Bill “Cubby” Wilder, a Gullah Geechee resident of James Island, S.C., told National Geographic. ”We could count on the tides being higher in September and October, but in the last 20 years it’s nothing to see flooding and the tide high every other month.”

The latitude, terrain and proximity to the Atlantic Ocean of this region make it particularly vulnerable to climate impacts, such as storms, flooding and rising sea levels — which are increasing by about one inch every two years.

Compounding the problem, coastal development is ramping up and pushing the Gullah Geechee people out of their homes as tourists flood the islands across South Carolina.

“It is a very odd combination when you're adding more people while the land is vanishing,” Christopher Richardson, a Gullah Geechee resident in Charleston, S.C., told National Geographic. “Black folk first got this property because white folks didn't want it. Now, they’re like ‘oh, we were just kidding,’ because they want it back.”

This climate justice issue along the Southern coast of the U.S. echoes a growing trend across the country, in which Black neighborhoods are more vulnerable to climate impacts such as flooding and heat waves than predominantly white neighborhoods.

Now, the Gullah Geechee people are looking to nature to help buffer their coastlines.

Working with the government and environmental NGOs, local communities are restoring oyster reefs and marshes as a natural barrier against sea-level rise. An added bonus? These ecosystems provide habitat for native marine life and absorb carbon emissions.

Scientists agree that protecting and restoring nature will be critical to helping communities adapt to climate impacts — and Indigenous knowledge could help guide the way.

“We have more resources and people in place that will say ‘We're going to help,’” Marquetta Goodwine, a Gullah Geechee resident of St. Helena Island in South Carolina, told National Geographic. “People are finally listening to us. The country is realizing that those St. Helena Island natives were right!”

Kiley Price is the managing editor at Conservation International. Want to read more stories like this? Sign up for email updates here. Donate to Conservation International here.

Cover image: Amelia Island Sunrise (©Patty O'Hearn Kickham)

First Above-Water Ropes Course in the Nation Brings Fun & Adventure to Charleston

3050 Marlin Rd, Johns Island, SC, July 11, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Johns Island, S.C. — Many are familiar with ropes courses in trees, but in May 2022, Charleston Aqua Park opened the first-ever above-water ropes course in the United States....

3050 Marlin Rd, Johns Island, SC, July 11, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Johns Island, S.C. — Many are familiar with ropes courses in trees, but in May 2022, Charleston Aqua Park opened the first-ever above-water ropes course in the United States. This unique challenge course has been a hit with the Charleston community upon its opening, providing exhilarating fun for people of all ages. The park is open daily from 12:00pm-6:00pm, resting atop the Trophy Lakes of Johns Island just a short drive from downtown Charleston.

Designed to bring out your competitive edge and inner child, the ropes course allows people to swing, balance, and zipline their way through the course with a smile on their faces. Originally manufactured in Germany as the Aqua Chimp, the ropes course brands itself as a ‘floating jungle,’ that encourages its participants to be simultaneously challenged and entertained, all while remaining low-stakes above a body of water.

“Since opening in May, our one-of-a-kind above-water ropes course has brought so much joy to our visitors,” says the co-founder of Charleston Aqua Park, Jessica Neumann. “There is such a sense of unity when a group of people comes together to have fun and be challenged— we’re honored to be the first in the nation to offer this experience.”

While Charleston Aqua Park originally gained attraction via its Wipeout-style aqua park, the addition of the ropes course has added new fun for individuals of all ages and skill levels. People have loved using the course for birthday parties, camps, corporate team building, college outings, date nights, and more!

The ropes course can be found atop Johns Island's Trophy Lakes which has been in operation since 1985 with the goal of creating a fun-loving atmosphere for watersports of all kinds. Trophy Lakes is best known for its ski slalom course that has seen some important records throughout its history. Private ski lessons and a disc golf course are available in addition to Charleston Aqua Park’s wipe-out course and on-water disc golf course.

The ropes course is $18.90 for 45 minutes of pure fun and can be enjoyed by all individuals over the age of six. If you think you have what it takes to tackle the challenging and fun features of the Charleston Aqua Park Ropes Course, you can reserve an appointment on Charleston Aqua Park’s website.

To see how it’s done, check out this video and follow along with Charleston Aqua Park for updates on its socials @CharlestonAquaPark.


Charleston Aqua Park opened in June 2019 at Trophy Lakes of Johns Island where it has been celebrating fun water activities for the whole family ever since. Charleston Aqua Park is dedicated to creating great memories in an authentic and exciting way. To learn more, visit its website, call at 843-279-4520, or email at [email protected].

Cowan, Tennant advance in first round of match play at US Senior Women’s Amateur Golf Championships

SportsThe defending champion and the top seed out of stroke play advanced in the opening round of match play at the U.S. Senior Women’s Amateur Golf Championships on Monday.Cowan, who had the best score in the two-day stroke play competition, defeated Leigh Klasse 3 and 2 at Anchorage Golf Course.Lara Tennant, the three-time defending champ, won her 19th consecutive match-play victory in the Senior Women’s Amateur, according to the USGA...


The defending champion and the top seed out of stroke play advanced in the opening round of match play at the U.S. Senior Women’s Amateur Golf Championships on Monday.

Cowan, who had the best score in the two-day stroke play competition, defeated Leigh Klasse 3 and 2 at Anchorage Golf Course.

Lara Tennant, the three-time defending champ, won her 19th consecutive match-play victory in the Senior Women’s Amateur, according to the USGA. The 4-and-2 victory over Mary Budke gave her the longest streak in the event since Carol Semple Thompson won 28 in a row between 1999 and 2003.

The match of the day may have been between Terri Frohnmayer of Meridian, Idaho, and Canadian Mary Ann Hayward. The two had to go four extra holes before Frohnmayer prevailed. The Round of 32 is set for Tuesday morning at AGC.

Anchorage Golf Course

5,762 yards, par 72

Monday’s results

Round of 64

Lynne Cowan, Rocklin, Calif. (147) def. Leigh Klasse, Cumberland, Wis. (163), 3 and 2

Terri Frohnmayer, Meridian, Idaho (158) def. Mary Ann Hayward, Canada (158), 22 holes

Stacy Slobodnik-Stoll, Haslett, Mich. (155) def. Alison Bassetto, Naperville, Ill. (160), 4 and 3

Brenda Kuehn, Asheville, N.C. (155) def. Tama Caldabaugh, Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. (160), 3 and 2

Suzi Spotleson, Canton, Ohio (151) def. Marci DuBois, Scottsdale, Ariz. (161), 6 and 5

Shelly Haywood, Huntington Beach, Calif. (156) def. Aileen Greenfield, England (158), 2 up

Sue Wooster, Australia (152) def. Joan Gardner, Alexandria, Va. (161), 4 and 2

Amy Kennedy, Naples, Fla. (156) def. Sherry Soto, Chino Hills, Calif. (158), 4 and 2

Sherry Wright, Oxnard, Calif. (150) def. Ulrika Migliaccio, Cary, N.C. (162), 2 up

Tracy Welch, Winchester, Mass. (157) def. Gigi Higgins, Cape Coral, Fla. (158), 2 and 1

Pam Prescott, Piedmont, S.C. (154) def. Caryn Wilson, Lake Tahoe, Nev. (161), 5 and 3

Terrill Samuel, Canada (156) def. Martha Linscott, Mission Hills, Kan. (159), 6 and 4

Kay Daniel, Covington, La. (150) def. Marie Therese Torti, Canada (162), 2 and 1

Christie Blasi, Ozark, Mo. (158) def. Jackie Little, Canada (157), 1 up

Ellen Port, St. Louis, Mo. (154) def. Marianne Towersey, Pebble Beach, Calif. (161), 5 and 3

Sally Krueger, San Francisco, Calif. (156) def. Cindy McConnell, Bishop, Calif. (159), 3 and 2

Shelly Stouffer, Canada (149) def. Lisa Poritz, Portland, Ore. (162), 5 and 3

Lee Burton, Johns Island, S.C. (158) def. Therese Quinn, Jacksonville, Fla. (157), Concession

Itsuko Moridaira, Japan (155) def. Joy Robinson, Pebble Beach, Calif. (160), 1 up

Molly Steffes, Scottsdale, Ariz. (159) def. Robin Donnelley, Scottsdale, Ariz. (155), 3 and 1

Martha Leach, Hebron, Ky. (151) def. Claudia Ramirez, San Antonio, Texas (161), 2 and 1

Sarah Ingram, Nashville, Tenn. (158) def. Pamela Kuong, Wellesley Hills, Mass. (157), 1 up

Judith Kyrinis, Canada (153) def. Ran Keane, Republic of Korea (161), 5 and 3

Andrea Miller, Keswick, Va. (158) def. Lydia Shell, Danville, Calif. (156), 4 and 3

Lara Tennant, Portland, Ore. (150) def. Mary Budke, Rancho Mirage, Calif. (162), 4 and 2

Marilyn Hardy, Magnolia, Texas (157) def. Christy Atencio, Reno, Nev. (158), 4 and 3

Lynn Thompson, Cincinnati, Ohio (160) def. Robyn Puckett, Australia (154), 4 and 3

Kim Keyer-Scott, Bonita Springs, Fla. (155) def. Robin Krapfl, Peoria, Ariz. (159), 2 and 1

Corey Weworski, Carlsbad, Calif. (151) def. Rosie Cook, Bend, Ore. (162), 2 and 1

Kathy Hartwiger, Birmingham, Ala. (157) def. Kerry Postillion, Scottsdale, Ariz. (158), 3 and 2

Ellen Weaver, Alpharetta, Ga. (161) def. Laura Webb, Northern Ireland (153), 19 holes

Julie Harrison, Baton Rouge, La. (159) def. Akemi Nakata Khaiat, Japan (156), 1 up

Tuesday’s matchups

Round of 32

7 a.m. - Lynne Cowan, Rocklin, Calif. (147) vs. Terri Frohnmayer, Meridian, Idaho (158)

7:10 a.m. - Stacy Slobodnik-Stoll, Haslett, Mich. (155) vs. Brenda Kuehn, Asheville, N.C. (155)

7:20 a.m. - Suzi Spotleson, Canton, Ohio (151) vs. Shelly Haywood, Huntington Beach, Calif. (156)

7:30 a.m. - Sue Wooster, Australia (152) vs. Amy Kennedy, Naples, Fla. (156)

7:40 a.m. - Sherry Wright, Oxnard, Calif. (150) vs. Tracy Welch, Winchester, Mass. (157)

7:50 a.m. - Pam Prescott, Piedmont, S.C. (154) vs. Terrill Samuel, Canada (156)

8 a.m. - Kay Daniel, Covington, La. (150) vs. Christie Blasi, Ozark, Mo. (158)

8:10 a.m. - Ellen Port, St. Louis, Mo. (154) vs. Sally Krueger, San Francisco, Calif. (156)

8:20 a.m. - Shelly Stouffer, Canada (149) vs. Lee Burton, Johns Island, S.C. (158)

8:30 a.m. - Itsuko Moridaira, Japan (155) vs. Molly Steffes, Scottsdale, Ariz. (159)

8:40 a.m. - Martha Leach, Hebron, Ky. (151) vs. Sarah Ingram, Nashville, Tenn. (158)

8:50 a.m. - Judith Kyrinis, Canada (153) vs. Andrea Miller, Keswick, Va. (158)

9 a.m. - Lara Tennant, Portland, Ore. (150) vs. Marilyn Hardy, Magnolia, Texas (157)

9:10 a.m. - Lynn Thompson, Cincinnati, Ohio (160) vs. Kim Keyer-Scott, Bonita Springs, Fla. (155)

9:20 a.m. - Corey Weworski, Carlsbad, Calif. (151) vs. Kathy Hartwiger, Birmingham, Ala. (157)

9:30 a.m. - Ellen Weaver, Alpharetta, Ga. (161) vs. Julie Harrison, Baton Rouge, La. (159)


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