As you venture out to Myrtle Beach this fall, there’s plenty of fun to find. Much of it you don’t even have to go far to get to. North Beach Resort is in a wonderful location for just that.
Ready to leave your car keys behind for a day of diversion?
Check out these five locations nearby. They’re perfect for that autumn retreat to the Grand Strand when the weather is still lovely. Plus, the crowds are a bit thinner. There’s something for everyone here.
5 Places Near North Beach Resort You’ll Love to Visit
It’s tough to stop at five, but this is a good start!
1. Riddles Escape Room
Good clean fun — Riddles is serious about sanitizing, and you can keep your game private to your family. Be ready for a great time of tantalizing mystery you can enjoy solving with your kids. This awesome place is family-owned. Don’t be surprised if you come here more than once!
2. Cherry Grove Beach for a bit of serenity
It’s a fine family beach just off the beaten path from Myrtle Beach. Take those iconic under-the-pier photos to post to social media. Walk out on the pier for even more gorgeous views. Come in the evening to watch the fishermen and comb the beach for shark’s teeth.
3. Date night at Barefoot Landing
For a relaxing evening in a laid-back atmosphere, it’s tough to beat Barefoot Landing. Update your casual yet stylish wardrobe at Chico’s, then share a sundae at Crafty Cow. Stop into LuLu’s for Crab Claws and a Cadillac Margarita. Or spend an evening at House of Blues for some of the finest live entertainment on the Grand Strand.
4. Have a wine tasting at La Belle Amie Vineyard
Tour cellars and sample exceptional wine at this former tobacco plantation. There’s music year-round here, and once you settle in, you won’t want to leave! Check the winery’s website for ticket information, events, and hours of operation.
5. Take a hike at Vereen Memorial Gardens
Venture to Little River for a picturesque natural wetlands hike along boardwalk trails. It’s a good experience, in a pet-friendly environment with a touch of wildlife along the way. There’s even a part of the original Kings Highway on site. It was a route used in colonial times between Boston and Charleston.