Your Outback and Myrtle Beach: An American Tradition

Perfect for Myrtle Beach

As their owners know, travel with an Outback often feels more like a luxury retreat than a long haul. With a smart interior design that allows for lots of space and relaxation, a gourmet kitchen with deluxe walnut and ash cabinetry, and storage for all your vacation gear, it’s an American classic brought to you by the number one RV manufacturer in the United States. Summertime in Myrtle Beach is also a uniquely American tradition, with a history stretching back to well before the Revolutionary war. Originally home to the Waccamaw Indians, several colonial families also took up residence along the Grand Strand, as they struggled to grow tobacco and indigo in its sub-standard crop land (though the views must have been beautiful). George Washington visited after the Revolutionary War, staying at historic Windy Hill in what is now North Myrtle Beach. After a tragic hurricane swept away 18 settlers in the 1822, pioneering families abandoned the area, and the area became once again forestland. Only in 1881 did the Burroughs and Collins lumber and railroad company purchase real estate in Myrtle Beach, and soon a tourist town developed, catering to the landholder’s employees. Now more than 14 million tourists visit each year-with only a few lucky enough to enjoy the glamorous comforts of a Keystone Outback for their holiday accommodations.