While there are geographic and atmospheric places with likely best seeing opportunities, we don't have access to them always and few live at these places. If you're willing to travel for best seeing, there are lots of great places, but kind of a moot point unless you're into high res imaging. Looking for excellent seeing conditions for visual is one thing, but for imaging, it depends on how you're sampling and your image scale. You don't have to go to some super special place to essentially cap out the seeing needs for an 80mm for example or even a 102mm. It's only with the larger apertures, I'd venture to say 150mm or greater, that you may have to start looking for places with excellent seeing to use these (unless you live somewhere with good seeing) and if you want to use large aperture, from a solar perspective, like 250mm+ apertures, you need observatory class locations essentially for seeing conditions. So if your interest is high res like that, then sure, you may need to find locations to attempt at. For smaller apertures, you can probably just learn more about your local seeing environment and find out when your best seeing is during the day at your specific location, unless you just have really bad seeing conditions year round (like sitting in the jet stream constantly).
I'm in Florida, closer to the North Western swamp edge near Cedar Key. Not known for anything in particular, like South Florida seeing conditions. But I still have pretty good seeing conditions usually. Mine are ideal early in the morning as the sun is rising, low on the horizon, and improves again before sunset typically. Depends on summer vs everything else as temperature delta in the day plays a role, moisture in the air plays a role, wind direction, clouds at different elevations, etc all play a role. And funny enough, storm season usually has good seeing, despite all the clouds and rain. Big systems moving in generally push other systems around and that directional flow can result in great seeing. So as a hurricane front moves towards us or leaves us, I can usually get really excellent seeing between the storms, provided clouds are not remaining. But, my every day seeing is more interesting to me. I don't care to get a high res image once per year. I'd rather just get an image any particular day I want to image, and I just try to image to the seeing conditions I have that day. So to make it a lot easier, the SSM really helps. Less gamble, more predictable results, and I can pretty much image to the seeing ceiling any particular day in 30 minutes to 45 minutes with several wavelengths, both full disc and moderate to high res depending on the seeing. I like fast sessions like that, rather than gambling and fussing with things without knowing what the seeing is doing on a particular day. For my local seeing conditions, I try to make sure I eliminate as much local modifiers (wood surroundings, white colored surfaces, my mount is over 1 meter in the air on a tall pier, my metal bits are covered with reflective surfaces to avoid becoming heat-sinks, I run a fan under my equipment to keep directional flow under my imaging OTA, etc). And I run my SSM so I can see what my seeing is doing.
If you want to maximize your living location's seeing, simply measure it a lot. Measure it over the year. And keep doing it. You'll build a database for yourself. You may find there's a relative time area that has the best for your location. It may be more than once a day. But instead of guessing, you can measure it and see what it is. Then you can plan around that.
I've been measuring mine a while, and for my location, just after sunrise in the summer and fall, my seeing is best. Sub-arc-second best. Then it falls apart towards later morning. Then it improves again by evening towards sunset. Mid-day is my worst seeing, always. But, in the winter and spring, my seeing is not so good early morning and actually improves to its best in the late morning towards afternoon. Then it's bad until late evening towards sunset, and never really gets great again but at least gets better than mid-day.
Here's an example of my fall early morning seeing when it's near its best, sub-arc-second for nearly an hour, hovering that 0.6~0.8 arc-second average per minute with better spikes range that will support 200mm aperture in red wavelength and 120~150mm aperture with shorter wavelength.
Here's a spring late day seeing, when it's better in my later part of the day (shorter days in spring here), in case I miss the morning attempt due to weather. Still sub-arc-second, but not quite as good as my summer/fall morning seeing. So this is more 150mm aperture seeing in red, and 80~102mm aperture seeing for shorter wavelength:
So that's just to show how twice a day I could make an attempt with potentially good seeing and image at that seeing potentially, but it came from measuring it a lot. You can do it of course by eye and just image or visualize seeing yourself, but I find that too tedious and that having the SSM just doing its thing with no effort on my part hardly is so much more convenient and I can share graphs and refer to graphs and data which is a lot better for sharing and conversation about this stuff.