The Beach House Resort will once again have the biggest party on the Island this New Year's Eve. With live music from Cranford Hollow and Swampfire All Stars as well as an open bar and free food, this is going to be a party you can't miss.
Live music starts at 8 pm and goes 'til 1 am. Local favorite, Cranford Hollow, will be rocking in the New Year joined by Swampfire All Stars performing a special Grateful Dead opening set. Each ticket includes an open bar, starting at 8 pm, delicious food from 8 - 10 pm, and a late-night slider bar at 11 pm.
Pick up tickets at 6 pm on 12/31 in hotel lobby.
Must be 21 or older to attend.
Tickets are available now!
Includes live music, appetizers, open bar, and late night sliders bar.
Tickets available here -->www.beachhousehhi.com/nye
It’s a boot stomp on a dusty bar floor. It’s the clang of a whiskey bottle at last call. It's grit. It's the sounds of the South. It's Cranford Hollow, a blended mix of Southern Rock, Appalachian Fiddle Music and American Rock and Roll.
The Hilton Head Island quartet, comprised of vocalist and guitarist John Cranford, bass man Phillip Sirmans, drummer Randy Rockalotta, and fiddler and vocalist Eric Reid, have won over thousands of loyal fans with what they call Lowcountry Stomp, a sound that is at once eclectic and uniquely their own. Elements of Blues, Old-Time Country, and Southern Psychedelic Rock come together with ancient mountain melodies in an energetic, engaging musical root bag sprinkled with some Sea Island hoodoo. Since 2011 Cranford Hollow has been playing upwards of 200 shows a year, steadily expanding from the South Carolina Lowcountry to places as far afield as Eau Claire, Wisconsin, Livingston, Montana and Taos, New Mexico.
Thank you to Tito's Handmade Vodka for sponsoring the event!
Tito’s Handmade Vodka is produced in Austin at Texas’ oldest legal distillery. It is made it in batches, using old-fashioned pot stills, and every batch is taste-tested. Tito’s Handmade Vodka is designed to be savored by spirit connoisseurs and everyday drinkers alike. Their process, similar to those used to make fine single malt scotches and high-end French cognacs, requires more skill and effort than others, but it's well worth it.