Seasons at Prince Creek West
601 Greenway Blvd., Murrells Inlet, South Carolina 29576
Seasons at Prince Creek West, a 55+ Neighborhood, is Within the Larger Coastal Development of Prince Creek and Has Attractive Single Family Homes, an Impressive Clubhouse and a PGA - TPC Golf Course
On the northern South Carolina coast, Prince Creek is a 2,700-acre, all ages community located in the charming seaside village of Murrells Inlet. Within Prince Creek are numerous, distinct neighborhoods. One of these, Seasons, is in a section called Prince Creek West and is for people lucky enough to be age 55 or better.
Prince Creek began in 2004 and wrapped up in 2017. Residences include town homes and single family homes. Seasons has only the latter, with 460 properties in 10 different floor plans. Architectural styles include modern Craftsman and bungalow. Most homes have a cute front porch, a recessed entryway and an exterior with low maintenance, colored vinyl siding. An attached, two car garage is included with each residence, and yards, while not large, are nicely landscaped. Streets are tree-lined and peaceful.
Prices start in the mid- to high-$200,000s, but please check with a Realtor to verify these prices as they may change.
Seasons has its own clubhouse, an impressive 29,000 square foot building with a sports complex, an art studio, game rooms and more. A lifestyle director ensures that residents have plenty of events to keep them active and busy.
Prince Creek wraps around a lush Tournament Players Club golf course, the only PGA - TPC golf course in South Carolina, and its beautiful fairways are open to all who live in the development.
The overall community has been carefully designed, preserving the natural beauty of the area. Ponds and open spaces create a soothing ambiance and ensure that Prince Creek does not feel cramped. Most homes have a view of water, the golf course or a wooded area. Swans and blue herons are at home in Prince Creek, too.
Murrells Inlet, once a pirate hangout, is just ten miles from busy Myrtle Beach. Yet it is in a world of its own. Quaint but a little touristy, it is known as the Seafood Capital of South Carolina and is famous for its shrimp and oysters. Boating and fishing are a way of life. Huntington Beach State Park, just a short drive away, is often uncrowded and is a great place to soak up sunshine and catch up on some reading.
Waccamaw Community Hospital is accredited by the Joint Commission. Conway Medical Center, just 15 miles away, is also accredited by the Joint Commission.
This area has a humid climate. Summer temperatures are in the 80s and 90s, and winter temperatures are in the 30s, 40s and 50s. On average, the area receives 52 inches of rain each year.
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Francisco de Gordillo explored the present-day South Carolina coast during 1521 but was unable to establish a town. The French also failed to colonize in 1562. The English settled here in 1670, but they moved on to Charleston when the conditions worsened. The two Carolinas split officially in 1729. The state was the first to leave the Union during the Civil War.
South Carolina was once primarily agricultural and still grows peanuts, watermelons, peaches and tobacco. Today, though, it is mostly known for its textile mills. Wood products, asbestos, steel, pulp and chemicals are particularly important. A commercial tea plantation, and the only one in America, lies on an island 20 miles South of Charleston.
Top attractions include Fort Sumter, which is a national monument, the aircraft carrier USS Yorktown, the Cypress Gardens (located in Charleston), Hilton Head resorts, the Cowpens National Battlefield, the Botanical Gardens and the Riverbanks Zoo.
Population - 4,961,018
Persons 65 years old and over - 16%
High school graduates, persons age 25+ - 85%
Bachelor's degree or higher, age 25+ - 25%
Persons of Hispanic or Latino origin - 5%
White persons, not Hispanic - 64%
Median household income - $45,483
Social Security taxed? No
Source: U.S. Census Bureau
Designed for Aging
Many new retirement developments are being "designed for aging." What does this mean? While baby boomers have every intention of staying active during their retirement years, living with design elements that make one's living space more accommodating is also a good idea. In homes designed for aging, the home has just one story. The path from the master bedroom to the bathroom is short, well-defined and well-lit. Door handles are levers instead of knobs. All thresholds are flush. Toilets are a few inches higher. Bathroom floors are made from a no-slip material. In a well-designed home, these are just a few of the features specifically incorporated for aging bodies.
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