1-Congaree National Park
Congaree National Park is one of the most visited in the United States. Congaree National Park, South Carolina’s only National Park, is a must-see for nature enthusiasts visiting the state.
Congaree National Park is best explored by canoe or kayak, however the park does not loan out water equipment. There are other wonderful walks near Congaree National Park if you want to try activities that do not involve water.
Hiking is one of the most popular activities here; the paths that run through the park vary in length, but most are quite flat due to the park’s location. Camping and fishing are also permitted in the park.
2-Kings Mountain National Military Park
Kings Mountain National Military Park was established to memorialize the historic Battle of Kings Mountain, which was America’s first significant victory following the British Army’s invasion of Charleston. The park is available year-round and has a 1.5-mile self-guided walking path, and a visitor center where you can learn more about one of the most important battles of American history.
Whether you’re a history buff or not, Kings Mountain National Military Park has a lot of intriguing history and lots of paths to get your legs moving. Hiking around the park throughout the day allows you to witness a variety of plant and animal species that makes the area home.
3-Cowpens National Battlefield
Cowpens National Battlefield is the location of an important fight between the British and the Americans in 1781 during the Revolutionary War. The conflict took place on traditional South Carolina pastureland, sometimes known as cowpens, and since General Daniel Morgan won the war, the name Cowpens has been used to refer to the region.
A museum is part of the visitor center at the national battlefield site. Exhibits related to the area’s history during the American Revolutionary War can be seen throughout the museum.
You may always stroll The Green River Road, where the Americans and British fought, no matter what time of year you come. Pack some food and eat lunch on the battlefield, which has numerous picnic tables.
4-Charles Pinckney National Historic Site
The Charles Pinckney National Historic Site is a 28-acre facility that educates tourists about an important period in South Carolina history. Charles Pinckney was a primary author whose signature was on the United States Constitution and who is now recognized as one of country’s “forgotten founders.”
A visit to the Charles Pinckney National Historic Site is a must for anybody interested in learning more about living in the late 1800s and early 1900s. Archeological exhibitions, and films are among the many things to see and do. You may also explore the garden path, which includes an many majestic trees and plants such as the gorgeous oak trees.
5-Chester State Park
Chester State Park is located on the calm hills of the South Carolina and has provided escape and enjoyment to the neighboring towns for decades. It has a 1.3-mile hiking track as well as a huge pond set in steep terrain.
It’s also a great spot for boating and fishing. Many visitors come here to enjoy the lake and swim. Visitors may picnic, ride, or attempt archery while they are not enjoying the lake.