But for groups that aren’t staying in Myrtle Beach proper, their most likely landing spot is North Myrtle Beach, which is home to a surplus of oceanfront and golf course condos and outstanding courses.
If you are looking to play the best North Myrtle Beach golf courses, this is where we would recommend you play.
Beachwood has been offering golfers value, customer service and a good time for years, and it continues to be a recipe for success. The layout is open, allowing players latitude off the tee, and the greens are always in good shape.
It’s challenging track – what Pete Dye course isn’t? – but it’s a treat to play. The front nine provides the opportunity for a good start but hold on along the back nine. It’s a visually intimidating course but there is a lot more room than it sometimes appears from the tee.
Like the Dye and Love courses, Fazio has been ranked among America’s top 100 public courses, an honor it’s richly deserving of. The Fazio Course presents a significant challenge but it’s one that players always enjoy while on their Myrtle Beach golf trip.
The Davis Love III design is Barefoot’s most popular. A top 100 layout, Love is highlighted by holes 4 through 6 which feature the faux ruins of an old plantation home. The fourth is the Grand Strand’s shortest par 4 and a treat to play.
The Norman Course is the most scenic of the four layouts at Barefoot, featuring seven holes that play along the Intracoastal Waterway, highlighted by the dramatic par 3, 10th hole. The Norman Course hasn’t received the national acclaim of its sister courses, but don’t let that deter you – it’s an outstanding round of golf.
The North Myrtle Beach golf course with the most unique of names also makes every effort to be the area’s friendliest layout. Possum Trot offers an old school design that places an emphasis on conditioning and customer service.