New Pipeline and Real-Estate Signal Growth for Myrtle Beach

South Carolina’s Myrtle Beach is always a popular tourist attraction but if you’re a resident you may have noticed the recent road closures making it necessary for you to re-route your normal driving routine. The city has closed a section of Cannon Road in order to replace an aging sewer pipeline. After many years of use, old galvanized pipes need to be replaced with newer, reinforced pipes with heightened technology. For nearly 20 years, Perma-Liner Industries has offered a well-proven method of relining old, deteriorating pipelines. It’s the trenchless option and the most durable option. It saves time and money, as well as the inconveniences associated with the older way of rehabilitating the water systems. The curing time to set the pipeline is completed within hours and that means less disruption to your daily schedule. Along with the newer ways of pipelining that are available to the city, as well as other cities throughout the state, the population of visitors and residents with each passing year grows in leaps and bounds. This generates the need for the construction of new homes. In fact, Myrtle Beach remains on the list of cities that has seen rapid growth for many consecutive years.

As Myrtle Beach continues to rank as South Carolina’s fastest-growing area and one of the nation’s fastest, the quality of life also has its undeniable magnetism. With the beaches, amusements and numerous attractions, there is something for everyone. But the cost of living is also a draw for many people as it is below the national average. For first time home buyers, it is a good time to invest. If you are currently looking for a new home, data suggests an area of high demand is soon to be near Highway 90. The new developments with homes of significant size, near 60 miles of coastline, remains a deciding factor for those who are in the market for a new home. The median listing price for a Myrtle Beach home is currently $194,000, comparably less than many other nearby South Carolina cities.


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