Tidal South has extensive experience in commercial pressure washing, working closely with property managers and contractors for maintenance and new construction projects. Our crew utilizes top-quality commercial equipment, including:
Our commercial clients take their jobs seriously. They have high standards, and as such, we provide the highest-quality, most efficient pressure washing options to exceed those expectations.
If you're a property manager or business owner looking for relief, your property is in good hands with Tidal South Pressure Washing. Some of the most common pressure washing options we offer to commercial customers include:
Having served apartment complex owners for years, we step in when you need us the most. Some of our apartment and condo pressure washing services include:
Our highly-effective pressure washing services for apartments cleans oil, gum, grease, grime, dirt, and just about everything else. We can also pressure wash your community's sidewalks, driveways, parking lots, and much more.
Our washing methods help remove mildew, mold, dirt, and stains in a safe manner for your buildings and tenants. By cleaning the exterior of your apartment building, you can boost curb appeal, maintain siding quality, and protect your tenants' health.
We use safe washing tactics to clean the roofs in your apartment community. This process protects your shingles and eliminates those ugly black streaks that ruin your shingles.
Why let your walkways, parking lots, gutters, and siding accrue dirt, grime, mold, and algae? When residents and guests complain about how dirty their apartment community is, you must act quickly. Tidal South Pressure Washing is here to serve you with streamlined, efficient pressure washing services that keep tenants happy.
Here are just a few surprising benefits of apartment complex pressure washing:
If you want to attract new residents to your apartment complex, make a great first impression. One of the best ways to do that is with professional pressure washing. As an owner or landlord, you need to show future residents how beautiful their soon-to-be community is. That's true even if you're not charging a lot for rent. Nobody wants to live in a filthy-looking apartment complex.
As a property manager or landlord, you must abide by your tenant's rights. You have to provide them with a habitable place to live. As such, you must keep your apartment complex clean and free of health hazards like mildew and mold. To avoid liability and litigious action, include pressure washing from Tidal South on your maintenance checklist.
Even the most well-built apartment buildings will suffer from wear and tear with time. Exposure to the elements, especially in areas with a lot of rain and snow, may cause your complex to degrade. When pollutants fester, it accelerates that degradation. By getting rid of those pollutants with pressure washing, you can extend your property's lifespan.
Though Tidal South Pressure leads the field in commercial pressure washing, we're also proud to offer premium pressure washing for homeowners too.
As one of the premier home power washing companies in metro SC, we're passionate about restoring the outside appearance of homes. We guarantee your satisfaction by using the highest-quality power washing tools and proven techniques to clean your home. Whether you're trying to sell your house or just need to update its look, we're here to help. Give us a call today to learn more about the Tidal South difference.
Some of the most popular residential pressure washing services we offer include:
A lot of homeowners believe they can spray down their home with a hose and get the same effects as pressure washing. While DIY cleaning methods are great for minor issues, residential pressure washing is much more comprehensive and effective. It's about more than removing a little dirt from your siding or your gutters.
Here are a few of the most common benefits homeowners enjoy when they use Tidal South for their pressure washing:
So you've got mold or moss growing on your home's exteriors. What's the big deal? As it turns out, grime, moss, dirt, and other built-up substances can cause corrosion, running your home's exterior surfaces. When left unaddressed, that corrosion can seep into the materials under your concrete sealant or paint, like the wood on your deck. Substances like dirt also tend to accumulate in the small crevices that every home has. Out of reach of the wind and rain, this type of grime can add up for years until it becomes a bacterial breeding ground. Tidal South's residential pressure washing removes dirt, grime, and mold while hitting those impossible-to-reach crevices that damage your home.
When you think about all the damage that pressure washing prevents, it makes sense that you'll be saving money when you hire Tidal South. Having your home pressure washed regularly is usually less expensive than the repairs you'll need to pay for if you were to avoid keeping your property clean.
As you probably know, you can't paint over a dirty surface. If you're thinking about applying a new coat of paint to your home or even adding a deck or new room, pressure wash first. Pressurized washing helps clean your surfaces and can remove peeling paint and other defects that may affect the surface you're working on.
Keeping your home or business looking its best is a great feeling. But pressure washing goes beyond aesthetics. It protects your property from unnecessary damage, keeps your family or employees happy and safe, and even saves money, time, and stress.
Remember - a thorough pressure wash isn't an extravagance. It's a necessity. Let the friendly professionals at Tidal South Pressure Washing handle the hard work for you. Our goal is your 100% satisfaction, whether you're tending to your home or protecting your business.
Have questions about our process? Contact our office today. We'd be happy to answer your questions and explain how we can solve your pressure washing needs.
FMRP and tumor immunityMany tumors have developed mechanisms rendering them resistant to attack and destruction by the immune system. Zeng et al. report that fragile X mental retardation protein (FMRP) is highly expressed in human cancers, and they propose that it is involved in antitumor immunity. FMRP is best known as an RNA-binding protein that regulates the stability and translation of neuronal RNAs. By genetically inactivating the FMRP gene in mouse cancer cells, the researchers found that FMRP-deficient tumors had reduc...
Many tumors have developed mechanisms rendering them resistant to attack and destruction by the immune system. Zeng et al. report that fragile X mental retardation protein (FMRP) is highly expressed in human cancers, and they propose that it is involved in antitumor immunity. FMRP is best known as an RNA-binding protein that regulates the stability and translation of neuronal RNAs. By genetically inactivating the FMRP gene in mouse cancer cells, the researchers found that FMRP-deficient tumors had reduced growth and were more susceptible to attack by T lymphocytes. Tumor cells lacking FMRP showed remodeling of the tumor microenvironment, macrophage polarization, and upregulation of the chemokines involved in effector CD8+ T cell recruitment. —PNK
Cancer biology and therapy have been transformed by knowledge about immunoregulatory mechanisms that govern adaptive immunity. Although some forms of treatment resistance are related to the intentionally transitory operations of the adaptive immune system, others reflect more subtle requirements to modulate the immune system in different contexts. In this work, we identified an immunoregulatory mechanism involving the neuronal RNA binding protein fragile X mental retardation protein (FMRP), which broadly regulates protein translation and mRNA stability and is aberrantly up-regulated in multiple forms of cancer.
This study was motivated by reports that cancer cells naturally overexpressing FMRP, whose loss of expression in developing neurons causes cognitive defects, were invasive and metastatic. We investigated the expression of FMRP in human tumors, further assessed its tumor-promoting functions in mouse models of cancer, and evaluated its association with prognosis for human cancer patients.
When human tumor tissue microarrays were immunostained for expression of FMRP, a majority of tumors expressed FMRP, whereas cognate normal tissues did not. To investigate the functional significance of this broad up-regulation, the FMR1 gene was ablated through CRISPR-Cas9 gene editing (FMRP-KO, where KO indicates knockout) in mouse cancer cell lines that were inoculated into both immunodeficient and syngeneic immunocompetent mice to establish tumors in parallel with wild-type (WT) FMRP-expressing cell lines. Mice bearing FMRP-KO tumors had similar survival compared with isogenic WT tumors in immunodeficient hosts, indicating that FMRP was not involved in stimulating tumor growth per se. By contrast, tumor growth was impaired and survival extended in immunocompetent hosts, implicating the adaptive immune system. Indeed, FMRP-expressing WT tumors were largely devoid of T cells, whereas FMRP-KO tumors were highly inflamed. Depletion of CD8 and CD4 T cells restored tumor growth and reduced survival, implicating FMRP in immune evasion in WT tumors. WT and FMRP-KO tumors were profiled by single-cell RNA sequencing, revealing marked differences in genome-wide transcription and abundance of cancer cells, macrophages, and T cells. To elucidate the effects of this multifaceted regulatory protein, we performed several functional perturbations, revealing that: FMRP-expressing cancer cells produce the chemokine interleukin-33 (IL-33), which induces regulatory T cells, as well as tumor-secreted protein S (PROS1) ligand and exosomes that elicit tumor-promoting (M2) macrophages. Both cell types are immunosuppressive, collectively contributing to the barrier against T cell attack. By contrast, FMRP-KO cancer cells down-regulate all three factors and up-regulate C-C motif chemokine ligand 7 (CCL7), which helps recruit and activate T cells. Additionally, immunostimulatory macrophages develop in this context that express three proinflammatory chemokines—CCL5, CXCL9, and CXCL10—which cooperate with CCL7 in recruiting T cells. Finally, neither FMR1 mRNA nor FMRP protein levels were sufficient to predict outcomes in cohorts of cancer patients. Recognizing FMRP’s function as an RNA binding protein that modulates mRNA stability and hence levels in transcriptome datasets, a gene signature reflecting FMRP’s cancer regulatory activity (involving 156 genes) was developed by comparing FMRP-expressing versus FMRP-deficient cancer cells, both in culture and within tumors. Our FMRP cancer activity signature was prognostic for survival across multiple human cancers; anticorrelated with the intensity of T cell infiltration in different tumor types, consistent with FMRP’s immunosuppressive effects; and was associated with comparatively poor responses to immune checkpoint inhibitors and immune-dependent chemotherapy in selected cohorts.
FMRP is revealed as a regulator of a network of genes and cells in the tumor microenvironment that contribute to the capability of tumors to evade immune destruction.
Many human cancers manifest the capability to circumvent attack by the adaptive immune system. In this work, we identified a component of immune evasion that involves frequent up-regulation of fragile X mental retardation protein (FMRP) in solid tumors. FMRP represses immune attack, as revealed by cancer cells engineered to lack its expression. FMRP-deficient tumors were infiltrated by activated T cells that impaired tumor growth and enhanced survival in mice. Mechanistically, FMRP’s immunosuppression was multifactorial, involving repression of the chemoattractant C-C motif chemokine ligand 7 (CCL7) concomitant with up-regulation of three immunomodulators—interleukin-33 (IL-33), tumor-secreted protein S (PROS1), and extracellular vesicles. Gene signatures associate FMRP’s cancer network with poor prognosis and response to therapy in cancer patients. Collectively, FMRP is implicated as a regulator that orchestrates a multifaceted barrier to antitumor immune responses.
After being reelected for another term on Tuesday, Hanahan Mayor Christie Rainwater is already preparing for the next four years.HANAHAN, S.C. (WCSC) - After being reelected for another term on Tuesday, Hanahan Mayor Christie Rainwater is already preparing for the next four years.In this year’s election, no opponents ran against Rainwater, which she says was a relief to not sit on the edge of her seat and worry about winning or not.“I feel like the residents of the city have seen the work I’ve put in, a...
After being reelected for another term on Tuesday, Hanahan Mayor Christie Rainwater is already preparing for the next four years.
HANAHAN, S.C. (WCSC) - After being reelected for another term on Tuesday, Hanahan Mayor Christie Rainwater is already preparing for the next four years.
In this year’s election, no opponents ran against Rainwater, which she says was a relief to not sit on the edge of her seat and worry about winning or not.
“I feel like the residents of the city have seen the work I’ve put in, and they want that to keep going,” she says. “They want the momentum to continue, and no one ran against me. I’m able to really continue keeping that momentum going.”
The Hanahan City Council and school board members were all reelected on Tuesday, and the mayor says will continue as a strong partnership because of the established relationships.
Similar to the rest of the Lowcountry, Hanahan continues to grow. Rainwater focused on building economic development and recreation in the area by adding two new parks over the last four years.
“Really bringing this quality of life to the residents is what we’ve been doing over the past four years and will continue to do over the next four,” she says.
As for the upcoming four years, the mayor really wants to focus on flooding concerns, more economic growth and additional housing for the community. She also mentioned that the Lowcountry Rapid Transit plans include four stops that will positively impact Hanahan.
“We are really looking at our specifically downtown area and how can we allow for housing that will work for everyone,” Rainwater says. “We have changed the ordinances over the past few years that will allow for us to build up a little higher and bring that in.”
The mayor also expressed that Hanahan has a small-town feel despite being the seventeenth-largest city in South Carolina.
“I like to say I bleed blue and orange,” she says. “Hanahan is the heart of the Lowcountry. When you look at its location, you’ve got downtown Charleston, Summerville, Mount Pleasant, West Ashley, and right in the heart, you’ll find Hanahan. The truth is, it’s not just because of its location; the people in Hanahan are so special.”
Copyright 2022 WCSC. All rights reserved.
One Hanahan resident is doing all he can to save his Palmetto tree after receiving a notice from Dominion Energy that it’s been scheduled to be cut down.HANAHAN, S.C. (WCSC) - One Hanahan resident is doing all he can to save his Palmetto tree after receiving a notice from Dominion Energy that it’s been scheduled to be cut down.Jay Mullis says after returning home recently he found his tree marked with an “X” and a note in his driveway from Dominion stating the condition of his tree warrants action by the...
One Hanahan resident is doing all he can to save his Palmetto tree after receiving a notice from Dominion Energy that it’s been scheduled to be cut down.
HANAHAN, S.C. (WCSC) - One Hanahan resident is doing all he can to save his Palmetto tree after receiving a notice from Dominion Energy that it’s been scheduled to be cut down.
Jay Mullis says after returning home recently he found his tree marked with an “X” and a note in his driveway from Dominion stating the condition of his tree warrants action by the company.
The Mullis family has lived in this home since December of 2019, and they say the palmetto is the most important piece of their front lawn.
Mullis contacted a Dominion representative and shared his concern about the sudden notice that the tree was a threat and was looking to find a mutually beneficial compromise.
Dominion Energy said the tree has made contact with their energized distribution conductors and has been identified as hazardous.
After being told there wasn’t anything the company could do to save the tree, Mullis took it into his own hands. He has since trimmed it in hopes that it will no longer pose a threat momentarily and can give him time to move the tree on his own dime.
Dominion Energy spokesman Paul Fischer warned that customers should never hire a private contractor to work near power lines or attempt to do the work themselves.
“Untrained individuals should not attempt to trim trees near overhead lines for risk of serious or fatal injury,” he said. “Only qualified utility line clearance professionals or contractors who meet OSHA qualifications are legally permitted to work within 10 feet of power lines, or work on a tree that has branches within 10 feet of power lines.”
“I think it’s important that we start working together on these issues, it’s a piece of me that we cut and the tree I think will be fine and hope that they just let me move it back 10 feet,” Mullis says.
To purchase a new tree would cost thousands and Mullis says it would take years to grow to the size of his current one. He says all he’s looking for is a chance to work with Dominion to save his tree.
Dominion says customers with concerns regarding trees on or near their property should call (800) 251-7234.
Copyright 2022 WCSC. All rights reserved.
HANAHAN, S.C. (WCBD) – Hanahan residents are still frustrated over trains that continue to block area roadways for hours at a time.One train was seen blocking Hanahan Road for hours Wednesday morning, and before that, Hanahan town administrator Mike Cochran told News 2 a train sat blocking roads for more than 20 hours straight recently.The road the trains are blocking is a major thor...
HANAHAN, S.C. (WCBD) – Hanahan residents are still frustrated over trains that continue to block area roadways for hours at a time.
One train was seen blocking Hanahan Road for hours Wednesday morning, and before that, Hanahan town administrator Mike Cochran told News 2 a train sat blocking roads for more than 20 hours straight recently.
The road the trains are blocking is a major thoroughfare for people driving to and from Rivers Avenue and Hanahan.
“We’ve got about 7,000 cars a day that cross the tracks right here, and in the last several months, we’ve had multiple instances where the tracks just get blocked by a parked train,” said Cochran.
Drivers are forced to add additional time to their commute; it also slows emergency responses.
“From the city’s perspective, if you’re trying to get an ambulance through the city, you’re crossing here in order to get over to the hospitals,” he explained.
Technically, blocking the road is illegal according to more-than-100-year-old state laws. But the fine is only $5 to $20, and it is difficult to enforce.
“We have contacted CSX and spoke with them on several occasions, and they’re aware of it, but it really is frustrating for our residents and frustrating for everybody involved,” said Cochran. “Last week, it sat there for over 30 hours.”
Cochran said he has a plan that may give residents a way to know when a train is stopped in the area. The county owns the library at the corner of Murray Drive and Highland Park Road. He’s asked about placing a camera there.
“I said is there a way that we could put a camera, or the county put a camera, on the library? If they were to put a camera on that library and point it toward the tracks, we would have a constant feed of exactly what the status of the tracks are.”
The video would also be streamed online.
“We’ll have that ability to push that information out, so while it’s not a perfect solution, it will at least allow an option because right now the only way you know if the tracks are blocked it’s the drive to them.”
News 2 reached out to CSX to see if they have any plans to change their policy of blocking trains for hours at a time. We are waiting to hear back.
Team 4Coach: Jared Charles#4: 5’10 ’24 Deon Harvey Jr. (Christ Church)Starting things off, we look at a player who offers great offensive balance from either backcourt spot, Deon Harvey Jr. He’s a crafty, unselfish lead guard with quickness, toughness, and a useful penetration sense. Harvey can score the ball from all levels, set up others, and make a steady impact defensively. He displays solid feel, makes smart decisions, and is capable of outworking his assignment for extra opportuni...
Coach: Jared Charles
#4: 5’10 ’24 Deon Harvey Jr. (Christ Church)
Starting things off, we look at a player who offers great offensive balance from either backcourt spot, Deon Harvey Jr. He’s a crafty, unselfish lead guard with quickness, toughness, and a useful penetration sense. Harvey can score the ball from all levels, set up others, and make a steady impact defensively. He displays solid feel, makes smart decisions, and is capable of outworking his assignment for extra opportunities on either side of the ball. Next in his development process is working on his ability to move without the ball, as it would open him up to more scoring opportunities. Coach Charles on Harvey: “Deon is a solid lead guard with a good handle. Gets in the paint off the bounce and uses floaters well. Good shooter off the catch. Good on-ball defender.” Harvey enjoyed a nice showing at camp, and should be poised for a productive junior season with Christ Church.
#13: 6’0 ’24 Darrin Shine (Augusta Christian)
Next, we look at a player who showcased a really polished offensive arsenal, Darrin Shine. He’s a wiry, dynamic guard prospect with great speed, quickness, and overall athleticism. Shine is a quality creator who can generate clean looks for himself and others, and make solid decisions with the ball in his hands. He’s wired to score, and understands how to consistently mix it up from all levels. Shine excels in the open floor, but still causes plenty of problems for opponents in the half-court. Next in his development process is working on his transition defense, as he has the tools to shut down fast breaks with increased effort. Coach Charles on Shine: “Darrin is a big-time scorer. Scores off the catch and off the dribble. Has all the tools offensively. Strong and physical guard who gets into the paint with ease. He has the ability to defend.” Shine did a variety of things well at camp, and should be a leader for Augusta Christian over the next few years.
#20: 6’1 ’23 Jonathan Mata (Clover)
Moving onto a player who made a lasting impression through his motor and willingness to make hustle plays, Jonathan Mata. He’s a long, wiry, extremely active guard prospect with the ability to naturally affect all facets of the game. Mata is a capable scoring option, but often made his impact through cutting and transition play. He finishes well around the basket and can meet opponents at the rim with regularity. Mata is a terrific defender with the necessary instincts for forcing turnovers and shutting down his assignment. Next in his development process is working on the use of his off-hand, as it would make him a better finisher around the basket. Coach Charles on Mata: “Jonathan is a high-energy guy and scrappy guard who defends at a high level. Capable shooter but can continue to get better. Needs to work on ball-handling. He has an awesome attitude and gave effort on every possession.” Mata made a quality impact at camp, and should be a target for various college coaches during his upcoming senior season with Clover.
#29: 6’2 ’23 Grayson Kirk (Lancaster)
Continuing onto a player who possesses excellent adaptability and understands how to produce within various roles, Grayson Kirk. He’s a smart, unselfish point guard prospect with size, pace, and quality ball skills. Kirk scores with efficiency, creates for others, and makes great decisions when penetrating. He rebounds the ball well for his size/position and forces turnovers at a healthy rate at the point of attack. Kirk pushes transition play well and finishes nicely around the basket. Next in his development process is working on his transition defense, as he can shut down fast breaks with increased effort. Coach Charles on Kirk: “Grayson is a tough guard with a great handle and pace. Can play either guard spot. Good shooter and passer with the ability to defend. Confident guard who can finish around the rim with both hands.” Kirk enjoyed a nice showing at camp, and should be a prospect for various programs to monitor during the upcoming season.
#36: 6’2 ’24 Madden Collins (Irmo)
Next, we look at a player who showcased his ability to fill in the gaps on both ends of the floor, Madden Collins. He’s a smart, steady guard prospect with a solid motor and unselfish mentality. Collins is a useful spot-up threat who can knock down three-pointers, make the extra pass, and attack closeouts as needed. He’s a solid defender with solid positioning and a willingness to battle for extra possessions. Next in his development process is working on his ability to move without the ball, as it would make him a more complete player. Coach Charles on Collins: “Madden is a high-IQ guard. Shot the ball well throughout the day. Possesses a good handle and gets in the paint well off the dribble. With added strength, Madden will be a really good guard.” Collins made his presence felt during his time at camp, and should be a difference-maker for Irmo going forward.
#45: 6’3 ’24 Nicholas Sweet (Powdersville)
Moving onto a player who highlighted a very useful amount of skill within the flow of the action, Nicholas Sweet. He’s a smart, unselfish wing prospect with an excellent spot-up presence from beyond the arc. Sweet is a quality midrange shooter and decent penetrator, but also stands out as a terrific passer and is willing to make the right play whenever possible. He provides nice effort as a defender and rebounder. Sweet moves effectively without the ball in his hands. Next in his development process is working on getting stronger, as it would make him a better finisher through contact. Coach Charles on Sweet: “Nicholas can shoot the ball really well. High-IQ guard and high-energy guy. Great passer with a crafty handle. Really knows how to play the right way. Needs to work on strength and getting a tighter handle.” Sweet proved to be an asset at camp, and should be poised for a productive upcoming season with Powdersville.
#52: 6’4 ’24 Cooper Wiley (AC Flora)
Continuing onto a player who arguably stood out as the top perimeter shooter on this team, Cooper Wiley. He’s a smart, steady wing prospect with size and a team-oriented approach on both ends of the floor. Wiley handles the ball well, but arguably makes his biggest impact as a three-point shooter when slotted in spot-up situations. He moves very well without the ball, secures rebounds at a strong rate, and is capable of attacking closeouts and finishing or making the extra pass. Next in his development process is working on the use of his off-hand, as it would make him a better finisher around the basket. Coach Charles on Wiley: “Cooper is a really good prospect who can score the ball on all levels. Great attitude towards the game. Good shooting mechanics; very consistent. Long arms, good athleticism, and finishes above the rim in transition. Cooper is also a good defender. Needs added strength and a tighter handle to be a complete prospect.” Wiley did a lot of things well at camp, and will be a prospect for college coaches to monitor over the next calendar year.
#61: 6’5 ’23 Keith Bryant (Hanahan)
Next, we look at a player who made a lasting impression through his long list of intangibles, Keith Bryant. He’s a long, wiry forward prospect with a terrific rebounding sense and the ability to outwork opponents on both ends of the floor. Bryant is a nice floor-spacing option who can knock down jumpers from midrange or beyond the arc. He’s a solid all-around defender who knows how to force turnovers and move properly without the ball. Next in his development process is working on the use of his off-hand, as it would make him a better ball-handler against pressure. Coach Charles on Bryant: “Keith has a great attitude. He works hard and is coachable. Hit the three-pointer and played hard on every possession. Showed his athleticism on the break and rebounded the ball really well. Needs to improve his ball-handling ability.” Bryant made a quality impact during his time at camp, and will be a prospect worthy of attention from college coaches over the coming months.
#68: 6’6 ’24 Jordan Hunter (Camden)
Moving onto a player possesses an intriguing crossroads between productivity and long-term upside, Jordan Hunter. He’s a big, strong-bodied post prospect with the ability to physically overwhelm opponents on either end of the floor. Hunter is a great two-way rebounder who can run the floor or capitalize on second-chance opportunities. He passes really well for his size/position, and makes intelligent decisions with the ball in his hands. Next in his development process is working on the use of his off-hand, as it would make him a better finisher around the basket. Coach Charles on Hunter: “Jordan has great size and a big frame with the ability to eat up a lot of space in the paint. Rebounds well and is capable of stepping out and knocking down the three-pointer. Finished well going right. Soft touch around the rim, good passing instincts, and really flourishes when he’s engaged.” Hunter highlighted a variety of enticing flashes at camp, and will be a prospect to monitor over the next few years.
#77: 6’8 ’25 Teon Tindal (Crestwood)
Finishing up, we look at a player who possesses a ton of attainable long-term potential, Teon Tindal. He’s a big, strong-bodied post prospect with a high motor and team-oriented approach on either end of the floor. Tindal finishes well around the basket, rebounds with consistency, and can knock down perimeter jumpers at a solid rate. He displays great feel and understands how to make an impact within the flow of the action. Tindal utilizes his body very well on both ends of the floor. Next in his development process is working on his ability to move without the ball, as it would allow him to find more scoring opportunities within the flow of the offense. Coach Charles on Tindal: “Teon has the chance to be a really good prospect. Long arms and defends the paint well. Finished above the rim in transition, rebounded extremely well, and blocked a lot of shots. He also showed the ability to hit the three-pointer. With more reps, he could be a force.” Tindal brought tons of intrigue to camp, and should be a prospect to monitor over the coming years at Crestwood.