Press Release Body = By Chris Baldwin, Senior Writer, Golf Publisher Syndications
Most golfers come to Myrtle Beach National to play King\'s North. But if you pass on the West Course, however, you\'ll miss one of the better golf courses in Myrtle Beach.
MYRTLE BEACH, S.C. (March 27, 2007) - Fog cuts across the fairways, lies low in the bunkers. Towering pines loom everywhere, surely giving an early-rising owl a prime perch to view your humble game. All you hear is the cracking of a few twigs, the rustle of several birds.
It\'s difficult to believe you\'re just one car turn, one long driveway and several golf cart zooms off of Highway 17, the main strip mall stretch of Myrtle Beach.
Myrtle Beach National\'s West Course can take you away like the bubbles from those old Calgon commercials. You might not feel like you\'re lost in a forest - it\'s still hard to miss the huge white clubhouse that looks like it should house a museum. But you won\'t feel like you\'re still in the often frenzied atmosphere of Myrtle Beach, either.
The shame is that almost nobody knows it. Golfers come to Myrtle Beach National to play King\'s North, of course - a contender for Myrtle Beach top-10 honors and shoe-in as one of the top 20 courses on the Grand Strand.
When you have that No. 6 hole with its own Gambler Kenny Rogers plaque - that island fairway hole that\'s touted as \"The Most Unique Par 5 in all of golf\" - it\'s inevitable that any sister courses are going to feel like Tito Jackson.