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Camping Grounds Myrtle Beach SC

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Camping Grounds. You will find informative articles about Camping Grounds, including "Campsite Courtesy". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Myrtle Beach, SC that can help answer your questions about Camping Grounds.

Pirateland Family Campground
(843) 238-5155
5401 S Kings Hwy
Myrtle Beach, SC
 
Myrtle Beach Koa
(843) 448-3421
613 5th Ave S
Myrtle Beach, SC
 
Lakewood Camping Resort Inc
(843) 238-5161
5901 S Kings Hwy
Myrtle Beach, SC
 
Big Cypress Lake Rv Park
(843) 397-1800
6531 Brownsway Shortcut Rd.
Conway, SC
 
Martinfield Plantation
(843) 397-1800
6531 Brownsway Shortcut Rd.
Conway, SC
 
Briarcliffe Rv Resort Inc
(843) 272-2730
10495 N Kings Hwy
Myrtle Beach, SC
 
Apache Pier & Family Campground
(843) 449-7323
9700 Kings Rd
Myrtle Beach, SC
 
Williamson's Lake Park
(843) 365-2433
1981 Highway 905
Conway, SC
 
Martin's Mobile Home Park
(843) 365-2385
490 Hallie Martin Rd
Conway, SC
 
Lake Honeydew Campground
(843) 346-0700
2028 Cale Yarborough Hwy
Timmonsville, SC
 

Campsite Courtesy



"The highest compliment anybody can pay you occurs when he arrives at a campsite the day after you left it and wonders whether anyone's camped there recently," says Les. "Your objective should be to leave it much as it was when you got there, if not better."

According to Les, the first and foremost campsite rule is to leave no sign of human waste. He recommends using a shovel to dig a small hole, then using the shovel to properly cover any fecal matter and toilet tissue. It's disgusting to think about, but Les says he's seen more than one campsite ruined in this regard by discourteous campers.

When it comes to other kinds of refuse, he notes, "If you can pack it in, pack it out."Don't leave trash behind, even if it's not yours.

When pitching camp, Les says to make sure you're back a minimum of 200 feet from water and trails. "A water source is your prime requirement," he says of site selection. But, he adds, proximity to water often means boggy ground. To avoid damaging the area, look for a sandy or rocky strip of beach to use as water access.

Les also recommends that you check with jurisdiction authorities to determine current fire regulations. If your campsite has a pre-established fire pit, don't make a new one. If you're in an area that's never had a fire pit before, asbestos cloths made for such use helps protect the ground. When gathering fuel for your fire, use only dead and downed timber.

"We're really strong proponents of leave-no-trace camping,...

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