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You did not go into business to be a human resource professional. Fortunately for you, we did! gets a new look

November 7, 2017 at 3:35 pm

New website launched for Strovis Benefits 

Strovis Holdings has launched a new website for Strovis Benefits, the third of four revamped websites the company has rolled out this year.

The newly reworked site – still found at – features an active, scrolling interface that details Strovis Benefit’s Health Marketplace expertise. The site is interactive, allowing visitors to get quotes easily – everyone from employers setting up benefit packages for their workforce to individuals seeking to enroll for benefits via the Affordable Care Act (Obamacare).

The new site offers an easily accessible product tour, offering visitors details on plans for families and businesses; employee and group benefits; and details on technology available to make online connectivity, communication and enrollment easy to manage.

Strovis Benefits’ corporate headquarters is based in Georgetown, along with the company’s other divisions: Strovis Insurance and Strovis Payroll.

Nick Boeschen serves as director of the Strovis Benefits satellite office in Mount Pleasant at 159 Civitas St., Suite 107.

Strovis Holdings is led by Jenna Jordan, chief executive officer; and Tracy Mau, chief operating officer.

“Our reworked site offers visitors a full view of Strovis Benefits,” Jenna Jordan said. “This was our next step in completely updating all of our company’s divisional websites operating under Strovis Holdings.”

In addition to the Strovis Benefits office in Mount Pleasant Strovis and the corporate headquarters in Georgetown, Strovis also has offices in Summerville, Mount Pleasant and Murrells Inlet.

Visit to check out the new site. For more information, call 1-843-881-4229.

Nick Boeschen is director of
Strovis Benefits and manages
the company's Mount Pleasant office.

Categories: Uncategorized.

A safe Halloween starts at home

October 27, 2017 at 3:10 pm

Whether you are chaperoning little ghouls and goblins around the neighborhood, hosting trick-or-treaters or going to a costume party, National General has put together some great tips to ensure the biggest risk your little Halloween enthusiasts face is a candy-induced cavity.

Safety tips for trick-or-treating

Don’t let your ghosts be invisible – Ensure your kids are visible while trick-or-treating by creatively decorating their costume and candy bags with reflective tape or stickers. Glow sticks and flashlights (with new batteries) will also make children more visible to drivers.

Hospital visits are horrifying – Be sure to avoid masks that obstruct vision and check that costumes fit correctly. Stick to well-lit streets and never cut through dark yards or alleys. This can prevent serious injuries from trip and falls.

It’s ghastly going alone – Until they reach the age of 12, children should be accompanied by a responsible adult. Even after that, they should not trick-or-treat alone. They should only go to houses with the front-porch lights on. Let them know to never enter a house or car to get a treat.

Plan your haunting beforehand – For children that are old enough to trick-or-treat alone, plan an acceptable route and agree on a time they should return before they leave the house. If possible, they should also carry a cell phone so they can stay connected.

Making your home safe for Halloween

Get your sidewalk neat before they trick-or-treat – Walk the path from the street to your door and clear anything that trick-or-treaters could trip over or slip and injure themselves. This includes gardening equipment, hoses, toys, potted plants, lawn ornaments and even Halloween decorations that block the path to your front door.

Make your yard spooky, not dangerous – Be sure to clean up before candy-fueled children charge through your yard. Remove dead branches, sticks and acorns, rake up the leaves, fill in holes and trim your hedges to prevent any injuries.

A well-lit driveway can still be scary – There’s nothing scarier for a homeowner than seeing a masked trick-or-treater blindly stagger up your dark driveway. Help them out by turning on all of your exterior lights and lining your driveway and sidewalk with lights or luminaries. Never use any open flames, which could lead to disaster and injury. Instead, use LED tea lights or other decorative Halloween lights to prevent a fire. These should also be used in jack-o-lanterns in lieu of candles.

Keep your beasts in the dungeon – It doesn’t matter if you’ve got a vampire bat or a kitten as a pet, a constantly ringing doorbell can be too much excitement for your animal. To keep your pet from sprinting out of your open front door and possibly injuring someone, keep them confined to another room in the house.

Safe driving tips for Halloween

No speed demons allowed – If you are driving through a residential area, drive as slow as possible. Avoid passing stopped vehicles in case they are dropping off children. You should also be especially cautious when entering and exiting driveways.

The horrors of distraction – On Halloween, neighborhoods are filled with children unexpectedly darting out into the street. Put away your cell phone and don’t look away from the road to ensure you don’t injure any trick-or-treaters. You should also never drive while wearing a mask.

Turn signals aren’t terrifying – Communicate your intentions to pedestrians and other drivers by using your turn signals. If you’re dropping off trick-or-treaters, pull over and use your hazard lights.

Drinking on Halloween can be a nightmare – It doesn’t matter if you’re driving or walking, drinking on Halloween can be a deadly choice. The combination of alcohol and the increased number of people walking in the streets at night makes Halloween the most dangerous night of the year for pedestrians.


Categories: Uncategorized.