Easily Book Campgrounds and RV Parks in South Carolina

Read Recent Reviews of Campgrounds in South Carolina

About South Carolina

South Carolina Campgrounds and RV Parks

South Carolina RV parks are spread across the state, with the most popular RV resorts being on the coast or along the state’s northwestern corner between Charlotte and the border with Georgia. Making camp at an RV site in South Carolina bears the benefit of being close to the ocean, close to the foothills of the southern Appalachian mountain range in the form of the Blue Ridge Mountains, and the benefit of being surrounded by vibrant history and warm southern hospitality. Charleston is consistently ranked among the best cities in the world to visit, while resort towns like Myrtle Beach have been drawing crowds for many generations.

Starting from the border with North Carolina on the Atlantic coast, the South Carolina RV resorts by the beach are popular among snowbirds, or folks who RV year-round. South Carolina’s beaches rarely dip below freezing in January, and the winter days are considerably mild. Those who are looking for a good wintertime camping retreat further north than Florida and Georgia will find many of the same attractions and amenities around these parts. There are countless businesses, museums, venues, and attractions for the whole family, and for folks of every interest. Check out the Children’s Museum of South Carolina, Family Kingdom Amusement Park, Broadway at the Beach, or any of the many golf courses around Myrtle Beach.

Further inland are the Waccamaw National Wildlife Refuge, or motor south to Huntington Beach State Park and Brookgreen Gardens. Still further down Route 17 along the Atlantic coast are the many natural attractions to the north of Charleston. Be sure to explore the Tom Yawkey Wildlife Center, Wee Tee Wildlife Management Area, and Francis Marion National forest. Charleston itself has plenty to offer guests of every stripe. History buffs out to head over to the Magnolia Plantation and Gardens, and to the Morris Island Lighthouse. Closer to downtown is the Fort Sumter National Monument, where the first shots of the Civil War were fired. Charleston is alive with arts, culture, and cuisine that blends old lowland soul food with new styles from the culinary world. South of town is the Earnest F. Hollings Ace Basin National Wildlife Refuge, the Caw Caw Interpretive Center, Charleston Tea Plantation, and outstanding seaside destinations like Edisto Beach State Park, Botany Bay Plantation, and Kiawah Beachwalker Park. Conclude your coastal tour of South Carolina north of Savannah, Georgia. This area boasts attractions like the Harbour Town Lighthouse, Hunting Island State Park, Pinckney Island National Wildlife Refuge, and the massive Savannah National Wildlife Refuge.

The RV parks of Central South Carolina place campers within reach of natural attractions like the Carolina Sandhills National Wildlife Refuge, Cheraw State Park, Poinsett State Park, Congaree National Park, and Lake Marion. The South Carolina State Museum, Riverbanks Zoo and Garden, and Sesquicentennial State Park are all in the capital city of Columbia. Nearby Lake Murray provides those with boats with a fantastic venue for water-based exploration, water sports like skiing and wakeboarding, and of course, fishing.

Updated November 8th, 2016.

Browse by State