Avista Resort

This two tower condominium project (354 units) started out as a phased ocean front development.  Sales were so rapid that Phase 2 began while the Phase 1 was still under construction. The towers (each crescent shaped) form an arc embracing the view of the Atlantic Ocean beyond. The curved surface yields a longer façade, allowing for one additional stack of ocean-front units in each tower, as compared to what a rectangular building would generate. The selection of this form makes the project interesting aesthetically while furthering the project’s economics. 

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Apogee Towers

Located in the heart of Myrtle Beach, Apogee Towers was to be a comprehensive resort (PUD) that combined two adjacent inner city blocks with a prominent 300’ oceanfront lot. It was to be the first multi-tower complex developed on both sides of Ocean Boulevard. All units in the complex were to have an ocean view. The timeline for the complete project had two oceanfront tower phases, followed by two second row tower phases.  A third row parking structure would be phased to support demand. Retail and open landscaped areas would be provided to merge with the pedestrian street environment.

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Aqua Bay Resort

This unbuilt project was taken through the construction drawings phase in 2006. An open street end, providing permanent beach access to the public, allowed the firm to provide additional units with ocean views along this side street, creating the "L" shaped  tower.

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Atlantica Resort

This condominium tower was commissioned by the Anderson Family, owners of several older motels in Myrtle Beach.  They decided to replace one of these with a tower. The challenge here was to maximize the number of units on a single oceanfront lot of only 60 feet in width. 

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Avalon Resort

This project was completed through permitting in 2006.  In spite of having enough pre-sales to obtain a construction loan, the Owner decided to wait for further contracts. The subsequent collapse of the real estate market curtailed the project.

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Avista Resort

This two tower condominium project (354 units) started out as a phased ocean front development.  Sales were so rapid that Phase 2 began while the Phase 1 was still under construction. The towers (each crescent shaped) form an arc embracing the view of the Atlantic Ocean beyond. The curved surface yields a longer façade, allowing for one additional stack of ocean-front units in each tower, as compared to what a rectangular building would generate. The selection of this form makes the project interesting aesthetically while furthering the project’s economics. 

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Avista Resort - Phase 3

With construction almost complete on the first two phases of the Avista Resort, documents for a planned unit development (PUD) were submitteded as the intended addition to the existing parking garage.

 

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Barefoot Golf Lodge

The firm of Mozingo + Wallace was asked to provide the design and construction documents for a mixed used resort in the Barefoot Resort Community. The intent of the project was to offer golfers and guests alike a somewhat inclusive experience, taking advantage of the four championship courses as well as the local restaurants and coast line.

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Breakers Resort - Lobby

Over the years, the Breakers Resort had expanded gradually into an oceanfront complex of 4 towers and an older 3 story motel, yet still received guests for its over 400 units in a cramped, 2 person office area. Mozingo + Wallace was commissioned to converting the street-side portion of the old motel into a new grand lobby.

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Captains Quarters Renovations

The owners of the resort realized that the building’s exteriors needed an update to compete with the condominiums being constructed nearby. The existing exteriors were bland, with much of the main tower obscured to passersby by the attached 3-story garage fronting the boulevard.

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Carolina Sands Resort

This residential project consists of 9 living levels above 4 levels of parking, with additional parking in a matching garage across Ocean Boulevard.  There is a mix of two and three bedroom units, some with lock-outs, totaling 117 condominiums, all with balconies overlooking the Atlantic.  The use of extensive curtain wall glazing on the boulevard side manages to give this blocky building a light and airy aspect.

 

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Charis Resort

The Owners of the Myrtle Beach Christian Retreat use their current property to lease rooms to various churches and religious groups visiting the Grand Strand. In 2002, they began making plans to turn the property into an attraction as well as upgrade the living facilities.

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Compass Cove Resort

The Owners of the existing Compass Cove Resort realized that the building’s exteriors needed an update to compete with the newer condominium buildings being constructed in the same area. The existing exteriors were rather bland, and much of the building obscured from passers-by because of the attached 3 story parking garage between the main building and the boulevard.

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Compass Cove Resort - Lobby

The expansion of, and renovation to, this lobby was part of a continuing effort by the resort owners to upgrade and compete with the newer resorts being constructed in the same area. Over the years, Compass Cove had acquired and expanded into an oceanfront complex of towers and lower structures, yet still received guests for most units in a few small, outdated office areas.

 

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Coral Beach Resort

Coral Beach’s owners wanted to enhance the street image of their existing hotel project. The unadorned existing garage extended nearly to the street, and obscured the rather unadorned mid-rise tower itself. It was difficult for arriving guests to determine where check-in parking was.

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Dayton House Resort

The Owners of the Dayton House wanted to upgrade the resort’s lobby and connect the two towers of the existing project with a pedestrian bridge. In 2001, they contracted M+W to design this connection.

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Emerald Shores Resort

Located on Ocean Boulevard and 5th Avenue South in Myrtle Beach, Emerald Shores was to be a comprehensive resort (PUD), that combined several underutilized lots, all owned by the same family. 

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Holiday Inn at the Pavilion

Having done a make-over of another of Doug Martin’s properties, Mr. Martin asked M+W to do the same with his Holiday Inn Pavilion. The existing hotel had a rather bland, flat gray exterior, with a blue metal roof over the office area extension at the front of the building.

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Hotel Blue

The Owners of the Tropical Winds Motel wanted to reinvent and invigorate their older property with exterior improvements as well as a new name……..Hotel Blue. 

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Landmark Resort - PUD

A local developer owned a lot adjacent to the 15th Avenue South street end, immediately north of the existing Landmark Resort. The resort had recently converted from hotel to condominium status. It contained a convention center, a restaurant, ocean front pools and had a small water park being constructed. The developer wanted to explore the merger of the properties as a planned unit development (PUD), and examine the potential of such.

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Lands Inn Resort

This oceanfront hotel was constructed in the early eighty’s, but suffered severe storm damage to the property during Hurricane Floyd (1999).

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Mar Vista Beach Cottages

Before the site was joined into the Mar Vista Grande complex, the Owner considered its subdivision into six parcels, and the construction of a series of unique cottages, reminiscent of an architecture and lifestyle that once flourished in the North Myrtle Beach area.

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Mar Vista Beach Tower

For a narrow lot on the North Myrtle Beach Oceanfront, this luxury condominium tower was designed prior to the lot being purchased by an adjoining developer, thereby creating the Mar Vista Grande Resort. Due to the lot width, plus exit requirements, it was decided to have only two units per floor.

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Mar Vista Grande Resort

This 160-unit condominium tower sits on one of the deeper oceanfront lots in North Myrtle Beach, which allowed for a fully compliant parking garage below the living levels. The lot area also made possible the unique mix of units, three and four bedrooms without any of the ‘shotgun’ one bedroom units that flood the Grand Strand market. These units were designed and sold as upscale condominiums.

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MB Travel Park - Assembly Hall

The Travel Park asked Mozingo + Wallace to provide a design for a multipurpose building, which would continue and reinforce the architectural style of their earlier work, the General Store and the Bathhouse. The commission also involved linking this facility to an existing arcade building, and some improvements to it as well.

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MB Travel Park - Bathhouse

The Travel Park requested a prototype design for bath houses to replace its decades old wooden structures. Since the originals were built, new flood zone regulations had gone into effect. A standardized design had to include flood resistant construction. The bath houses could not be elevated and still meet accessibility requirements for the campground.

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MB Travel Park - Open Air Shelter

Mozingo + Wallace had recently assisted in providing improvements to the small restaurant “Breakfast by the Sea”. The scope of the renovation was limited by the guidelines overseeing the flood plain. An adjacent deteriorating metal building needed to be demolished and replaced with a conforming open air shelter. It was to serve as a gathering space for activities and functions.

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Monterey Bay Suites

This was to be an exterior renovation project at an existing luxury condominium resort.  The Owners of the complex realized that the building’s exteriors needed an update to compete with similar facilities being constructed. The existing exteriors were rather bland, and much of the main building facade consumed by the parking garage.  M+W’s task was to redo the main tower, and to make the garage appear as more of an occupied structure to attract potential guests passing by.

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Ocean Drive Resort

Mozingo + Wallace had already designed the owner’s oceanfront night club and restaurant.  In 2000, he asked the firm to do some conceptual drawings converting the club and the adjacent existing OD Motel into a world-class type of resort.  Besides upgrading his own properties, Mr. Worley hoped to turn this main intersection in the Ocean Drive section of North Myrtle Beach into a primary destination spot for shoppers and diners.

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Oceans One Resort

A former client asked Mozingo + Wallace to design a condominium tower to replace the old motel on his oceanfront property.  Oceans One, Phase 1, is the result.  The client owned multiple lots in the area, and preliminary plans included the use of these other properties for future development.

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Pink House Square Codominiums

These condominiums were planned for the year-round and ‘snow-bird’ market. They are oversized compared to the typical oceanfront weekly rental units, and interior fittings are much more elegant. 

 

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Regency Towers - Renovations

The owners of Regency Towers wanted to upgrade the resort’s lobby, and hoped to enhance its street presence as much as possible in that process. The towers were built almost 40 years ago, providing standard ceiling heights of 8’ and thus maximizing the potential number of units. The building exteriors were worn, and without any updates to compete with recent development.

 

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Sandy Beach Resort

This oceanfront project was the addition of 150 condominium units onto an existing 11-story, 78 unit hotel building, after the demolition of an older motel building. Adherence to required building setbacks yielded fewer condo units for sale, and precluded the simpler construction of a separate tower. The existing building had to be kept in use during the process, floors had to align, and amenities (e.g. meeting rooms, kitchenette, lounge, offices and exercise area) had to be added.

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Sea Crest Resort

The Sea Crest Resort consisted of a fairly new ocean front high-rise tower, plus two older motel buildings, one of 5 stories and one of 3 stories.  Its offices were located in the original check-in lobby of the old five-story building, no longer becoming of a reception area for its guests. The Owner decided upon a cohesive visual upgrade of the resort.

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SeaSide Resort

The Seaside Resort tower was constructed on the site of an older motel of the same name.  The challenge here was to build a modern facility on a very narrow lot, with little off-site parking available.  Over one half of the required parking had to be placed under the building, and still allow room for enclosed pool amenities.

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The Grove

This is another project that came too late in the Real Estate Boom, and was pulled by the developer while in the permitting process. Sited on a small ocean front lot, without second row lots to hold parking, the structure is limited to four stories over a single parking level at grade.

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The Marsh at Pawleys

This is a project that came too late in the Real Estate Boom, and was pulled by the developer while in the design development process. Sited on an inlet marsh, codes and ordinances limited the structure to three stories, and vehicles had to be garaged. The layout maximizes the density, while providing quaint detached garages.

 

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The Vues at 48th Avenue South

Coastal Progress LLC asked Mozingo + Wallace to develop a comprehensive plan for a community in North Myrtle Beach, zoned for attached condominiums. The site overlooks a marsh, is situated in Flood Zones VE 17 and AE 16, prone to hurricanes. The client had to maximize the density of site, and wanted the units perceived as townhouses, with an architectural vernacular unique onto itself. 

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Vertigo

Located on Ocean Boulevard and 5th Avenue South in Myrtle Beach, Vertigo was to be a comprehensive resort (PUD), that combined several underutilized lots, all owned by the same family. It was a hybrid alternative of the Emerald Shores planned unit development.

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Villa Marbella at Grande Dunes

Having already designed the adjacent Tennis Club, Mozingo + Wallace was hired by Burroughs & Chapin Company to design these condominiums, which had the original working name of Grande Dunes Tennis Villas.  The Owner desired a series of separate buildings, so that construction would be driven only as sales of the units progressed. 

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Willowbank

In 2006, JASDIP Enterprises asked Mozingo + Wallace to design a mixed use development overlooking the Black River Marsh in the city of Georgetown.  While the 3.5 acre site had been zoned General Commercial, and at one time had retail and motel structures on the property, the proposed mixed usage was non-compliant. Current zoning regulations required the Developer to petition the city for a re-zoning of the property.

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