While this is likely a "kill a housefly with a grenade" solution, I ended up buying a secondhand GoHz 500VA frequency/voltage converter. As I also digitize VHS tapes from around the globe, I need VCRs from different countries, too. Since tapes are sensitive to differing speeds, frequency is important. I now use this unit not only when traveling to U.S.A. but with foreign VCRs that cannot use 230V/50Hz.
You could probably build a similar one yourself as long as you're careful and you know what you're doing. Brand new these GoHz units are expensive--I would recommend finding one used like I did. Don't spend your money just yet, look around and you might find a good deal!
If you're just a regular consumer, check your devices, they may already support foreign voltages/frequencies. If they have separate transformer packs like the Nintendo Wii, buy one for your destination/home country. (That's how I also use USA Wii in Germany, I use it with a EUR transformer pack.)
Read update below regarding input voltages
I forgot to clarify a bit further. The GoHz unit I purchased above supports 230VAC input at either 50 or 60Hz. Since the unit allows for either of the common household frequencies, I would also have to bring a voltage step-up converter with me to the states (to step up 120V to 230V) to use it.
I haven't been to the U.S.A. since I have purchased this device, because of the ongoing virus problems, so I have been unable to confirm its operation successful outside of Germany. However I can confirm it at least works the other way around (as noted earlier, I have VCRs from U.S.A. working properly here). I assume everything should work as expected if/when I can visit U.S.A. again. I will update this post with my results when I am able to test this.