Water Parks in Myrtle Beach

Thanks for a fantastic 2016, the water parks in Myrtle Beach are now closed for the season!

The Myrtle Beach/Grand Strand area has 3 water parks to choose from:

Water Parks in Myrtle Beach

When it's time to relax a little bit away from the over 60 miles of beautiful beach, check out one or all of the water parks in Myrtle Beach.

Cool and refreshing lazy rivers or the thrill of chute rides! The water parks in Myrtle Beach have it all.

Each of the water parks in Myrtle Beach has their own page of useful and pertinent information such as; park hours, ticket prices and if available ticket discounts, address, phone number, and a ride and attractions synopsis.

About Myrtle Beach South Carolina

Located along the eastern seaboard, with the Atlantic Ocean as its most eastern border, Myrtle Beach is known as a family vacation spot for over 10 million visitors each year. With 60 miles of sandy beach, numerous shopping malls, outlets and plazas, hundreds of quality restaurants and thousands of hotel rooms, Myrtle Beach is the premier east coast family vacation destination. With the addition of the Myrtle Beach Boardwalk and the Myrtle Beach Skywheel, the downtown coastal area is vibrant and alive with visitors and locals alike all year long.

We know vacationers come to Myrtle Beach to enjoy the beautiful warm Atlantic ocean. When it's time to escape the heat, humidity and crowds at the beach, one of the water parks in Myrtle Beach is a definite cool alternative. All Myrtle Beach area water parks have a lazy river, thrilling chute rides, and areas for the kiddies to splash around in.

Earlier names for Myrtle Beach included Long Bay, Withers and New Town. The area was called Long Bay when a hurricane swept through in 1822. It was later known as Withers for the Withers family, which had owned property in the area since the late 1700s. A Withers post office even opened in 1888. The Burroughs and Collins Company of Conway purchased much of the Withers’ family land in 1881, and the growing community was called New Town at the turn of the century. In 1900, a contest was held to give the area an official name, and Addie Burroughs, widow of Franklin G. Burroughs, suggested Myrtle Beach because of the wax myrtle bushes growing abundantly here. That's when Myrtle Beach became Myrtle Beach. The Withers post office then was replaced by the first Myrtle Beach post office in the early 1900s. Myrtle Beach became an official town in 1938, when it incorporated, and a city in 1957.