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50 Epic Spring Break Road Trips from Orlando!

Updated: Apr 4

Orlando is one of the best destinations in Florida, perfectly placed to enjoy spring break road trips throughout the Sunshine State! With beautiful weather, endless attractions, miles of sandy beaches, and more!



Want to go on the perfect spring break road trip in Florida? Well, Florida has it all, so get ready for a legendary road trip!


Whether you want an action packed adventure, back road travels, or picture perfect beaches, we've brought together the best destinations for your spring break road trip.


Epic Spring Break Road Trips from Orlando!





Central Florida

Yes, we're already in Central Florida, and Central Florida was built for fun, but outside of the awesome theme parks and attraction, there is lots of fun road trips that won't even cost you a tank of gas! .You can visit the rodeo in Arcadia, tube or paddle Rainbow River in Dunnellon, or discover the charms of eclectic Mount Dora. Let's go!


Apopka

Apopka, just 12 miles northwest and minutes from downtown Orlando, has a small-town atmosphere, with beautiful natural resources and a variety of outdoor recreational opportunities. Take the two- to three-hour trip at the  Lake Apopka Wildlife Drive, make lifelong memories at Camp Wewa, learn the local history at the Apopka Museum, or hike at Wekiwa Springs State Park and Kelly Park/Rock Springs.


Arcadia

Old West meets Old South in Arcadia, a two hour road trip will find you at the All-Florida Championship Rodeo, antiques stores and storied structures. Yes – you can observe barrel racing and bronco bucking during the rodeo – there’s even a kids’ calf scramble and a shoot-out that recalls the rambunctious days of Arcadia’s turn-of-last-century cattle wars. Paddling the Peace River provides another escape to yesteryear.


Dunnellon

Things get wild in Dunnellon with the Rainbow and Withlacoochee Rivers running nearby, and along with them, a lengthy list of adventures. Rainbow Springs State Park is perhaps the best known – swim, snorkel, tube or paddle this cool, clear, liquid paradise. Just south of Dunnellon, join the Withlacoochee State Trail at its Gulf Junction Trailhead.


Lake Wales

Lake Wales is a looker. Sixty bells encased in an Art Deco- and Gothic-styled, coquina and marble carillon tower sound over Historic Bok Tower Gardens’ more than 250 blooming acres. The Lake Wales Arts Center is a free art gallery, inside a Spanish Mission-style church from 1927. Similarly, the Lake Wales Museum and Cultural Center earns its nickname, “The Depot Museum,” from its digs inside a former railway station. 


Mount Dora

There is lots to see and do along the Lake Dora waterfront, including a lighthouse, piers for fishing, an annual regatta and a holiday boat parade. Plus, you gotta check out the huge Renninger’s, a mega antiques, farmers’ and flea market.


Ocala

A must visit in Orlando is Silver Springs State Park. See the immaculately clear water here from a glass bottom boat or take a jeep wilderness ride and visit the water park next door. The Ocala National Forest is perfect for camping, swimming, or snorkeling in the springs.




East Central Florida

Home to the closest beaches to Orlando, a road trip to East Central Florida will find you in Daytona Beach, Cape Canaveral and Cocoa Beach, home to the space industry, top-notch birding, beautiful beaches, the home of speed, and the state’s top surfing.


Cape Canaveral

Cape Canaveral is the home of the Kennedy Space Center, the hub of the nation’s human space program. Also near the space center is Canaveral National Seashore, 24 miles of undeveloped beach with 1,045 plant species and 310 bird species. For the kids and kids at heart, try the Wizard of Oz Museum, a celebration of all the classic’s enduring appeal


Cocoa Beach and Melbourne

Cocoa Beach is the closest beach to Orlando, only a one hour drive will find you at one of the best surfing locations in the country, and Cocoa Beach’s Ron Jon Surf Shop stays open 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. A must visit is Cocoa Beach Pier, with a great choice of food and drink. Also in Cocoa, head to the Astronaut Memorial Planetarium and Observatory or plan a family beach day at Fischer Park.


In Melbourne, take in a show at the King Center for the Performing Arts or visit the Brevard Zoo. If wildlife watching is your thing, a respectable 2,200 animal species reportedly inhabit the Indian River Lagoon.


Daytona Beach

Though the races moved to Daytona International Speedway in 1959, the beach is where it all began. More than a century later, the sand is just as smooth, compact and driveable (look for access point along Atlantic Avenue). While you’re there, do the Daytona classics – surf the Atlantic, and take a thrill ride on "The Slingshot" on the boardwalk – then check out the newer, colorific Ocean Walk Village for souvenir shopping and refreshments.


Fort Pierce

Whether you want to swim, paddleboard, fish, surf, kayak, hike, or bike, there are many family-friendly ways to explore the beaches and waters of Fort Pierce. Take a boat tour on the Indian River Lagoon and stop by the Manatee Observation and Education Center to immerse yourself in coastal Florida nature and have a chance to spot dolphins, manatees, and sea turtles.


Jensen Beach

Its coastline and waterways make Jensen Beach a top destination for fishing, boating, sailing, paddling, and scuba diving. Five-star restaurants, boutiques, specialty stores, shopping centers, and family-friendly attractions like the Children’s Museum of the Treasure Coast mean there’s something for everyone to enjoy.


New Smyrna Beach

With 17 miles of white sandy beaches and some of the best surfing in Florida, New Smyrna Beach is a prime destination for watersports and laid-back seaside vacation


Ormond Beach

Kayak, surf, rent a boat, or take a dip in the Atlantic Ocean. For a day of outdoor adventure away from the beach, the city’s Central Park has 150 lush acres to explore with its trails and waterways. Drive the 30-mile Ormond Scenic Loop and Trail, see the winter home of John D. Rockefeller, now The Casements cultural center, and explore the shops of Fountain Square Village on Granada Boulevard.


Vero Beach

This Treasure Coast gem boasts 26 miles of beaches, an uncrowded shoreline, posh resorts, and a sophisticated arts and entertainment scene, making it an ideal destination for a relaxing getaway. Set off on a kayak, cruise the Indian River Lagoon, surf some waves, or fish from the shore before setting out for some in-town adventures.




North East Florida

Northeast Florida is known for the historical significance of St. Augustine, the nation’s oldest city, this region boasts a fascinating blend of natural wonders, pristine beaches and laid-back lifestyles.   


Amelia Island

Follow Heckscher Drive (A1A) toward Amelia Island and Fernandina Beach, which predates all but a handful of Florida towns and cities. As you make your way to Fernandina Beach, stop by Little Talbot Island State Park or Big Talbot Island State Park for more oceanfront vistas, or take a kayak tour of the myriad waterways connecting the tidal marshes with the Atlantic.


Jacksonville

Boasting 22 miles of beaches, Jacksonville, on Florida’s northeast coast, is a city of diverse neighborhoods with a top-notch arts and culture scene, unbeatable food, and a wide variety of family-friendly attractions, parks, and nature preserves.

Outdoor adventures in Jacksonville can take the form of fishing, surfing, and paddling at the beach or hiking in the parks and biking the trails.


St. Augustine

St. Augustine, the nation’s oldest continuously settled city, was founded in 1565, 55 years before the Pilgrims landed at Plymouth Rock and 52 years after Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leon first laid sight on this shore. The city boasts a plethora of historically significant structures, perhaps none as famous as Castillo de San Marcos, built between 1672 and 1695. The fort guards Matanzas Bay, and cannons often boom as guides in period costume describe the structure’s unique coquina walls. Seminole Indian Chief Osceola was among the prisoners of war held here, and it was later occupied by Union soldiers during the Civil War. Visit the city’s old gate, Ponce de Leon’s Fountain of Youth, the Oldest Wooden Schoolhouse in the U.S. and a rare albino alligator at the St. Augustine Alligator Farm Zoological Park. The St. Augustine Lighthouse on Anastasia Island offers spectacular aerial views. Spanish- and French-influenced food abounds, with spicy Minorcan clam chowder and fresh seafood among the culinary delights.




North West Florida

Florida's Panhandle is renowned for outdoor adventure, family fun, and its stunningly white beaches. Stretching from Pensacola to Apalachicola, it promises history, charm, a multitude of activities, and an abundance of smiles.


Gulf Breeze

You can feed giraffes, view twin tamarinds and take in acre after acre of free-roaming animals along the Safari Line express at the Gulf Breeze Zoo. Or, look for blue herons, brown pelicans and five-lined skinks inside the Naval Live Oaks Area (and headquarters) of Gulf Islands National Seashore.


Panama City

Kayaking, paddleboarding, sailing, kiteboarding, dolphin-watching trips and shelling are popular activities on the crystal-blue waters of St. Andrews Bay, with world-class beaches just minutes away. Seafood shacks and oyster bars serve up fresh eats almost everywhere you look.


Panama City Beach

This town has a beach persona – with 27 miles of white sand beaches along the turquoise waters of the Gulf – that coaxes out the carefree in all. Swimming, fishing, diving and sunset-watching are popular. Gulf World Marine Park and ZooWorld are fun, and educational, too. St. Andrews State Park features diving, snorkeling, surfing and fishing.


Pensacola Beach

Pensacola Beach, situated off the coast of Pensacola on Santa Rosa Island in Northwest Florida, is known for its lively atmosphere, emerald-green waters, and white-sand beaches.

Drive directly to Pensacola Beach via the scenic Pensacola Bay Bridge or take the ferry across Pensacola Bay from Pensacola for a fun start to your adventures. Once there, visitors can use Pensacola Beach’s free trolly service in summer months to get around town. Enjoy the beach, swim, rent a pontoon boat, fish from the pier for Spanish mackerel and flounder or book a fishing charter, and go paddleboarding for a chance to spot dolphins, sea turtles, and rays in their natural habitats.




Central West Florida

A quick road trip from Orlando west on the I-4 offers the big-city lures of Tampa, Clearwater, and St. Petersburg, and is home to magnificent beaches, wildlife, clear springs, and scenic rivers.


Clearwater Beach

Clearwater Beach dazzles with impeccable beaches and inviting waters. Trip Advisor named it the nation's #1 beach in 2018. Caladesi Island, off the north end of the beach, was recognized as the nation's best by Dr. Beach in 2008.  Besides the beaches, there is Clearwater Beach's inviting, small-town atmosphere. And, of course, there's Clearwater Marine Aquarium, dedicated to the rescue, rehabilitation and release of sick and injured marine animals, public education, conservation, and research. With Clearwater Beach attractions such as these, fine restaurants and family-friendly lodgings, as well as exciting beach activities, Clearwater Beach's many options will have the whole crew smiling. 


A must visit is Pier 60Clearwater Municipal Marina and Mandalay Avenue, where you can participate in a nightly sunset celebration, board a pirate cruise or fishing charter, and enjoy souvenir shopping and a grouper sandwich, steps from the Gulf.


Crystal River

Crystal River, about 90 minutes north of Tampa, is a haven for anglers and nature lovers with seemingly endless opportunities to enjoy all the Gulf Coast has to offer.

As one of the few places where visitors can snorkel with manatees, water and boatingactivities abound. Fish from a charter boat off the Gulf, a kayak on Kings Bay, or the pier at Fort Island Gulf Beach. To learn more about the local flora and fauna, take a family-friendly eco-tour on a pontoon boat at Crystal River Preserve State Park.


Dunedin

Just 30 minutes west of Tampa on Florida’s Gulf Coast, Dunedin is home to unspoiled islands, white-sand beaches, miles of trails, and a lively, bike-friendly downtown of quaint shops, craft breweries, and independent eateries. Visitors can explore Dunedin’s outdoors in a variety of ways. Spend time on the pristine beaches of Honeymoon Island and Caladesi Island, fish from the city pier or a charter fishing boat, get out on the water by paddleboard or kayak, and hit the trails on foot or by bike.


Madeira Beach

Just five miles north of St. Pete Beach lies the barrier island community of Madeira Beach, a lively but family-friendly destination offering endless ways to enjoy the Gulf waters and miles of beautiful beaches, means plenty of time on the sand and in the water. Relax on the beach, swim, fish from a charter boat, rent a jet ski, spot dolphins from a tour boat, or take a cruise on a pirate ship.


New Port Richey

New Port Richey, on Pasco County’s southern coast in Central West Florida, is the place to go for spectacular sunsets and outdoor adventures that range from easy and relaxed to action-packed. Spot dolphins from the 650-foot boardwalk at Robert K. Rees Memorial Park and spend time on the beach. Explore New Port Richey’s parks, expansive nature preserves, and the Pithlachascotee or “Cotee” River, put in some miles on the Suncoast Trail, and hike, bike, and camp at Jay B. Starkey Wilderness Park. Take your adventures to new heights with a trip to Treehoppers Aerial Adventure Park and zip-line between the treetops.


St. Pete Beach

St. Pete Beach, situated on a barrier island west of St. Petersburg, is known for its miles of white-sand beaches, glistening emerald-green water, oceanfront resorts, and top-notch dining. St. Pete Beach offers ample beach access, and there are plenty of water and outdoor activities to keep you busy, from parasailing to sunset cruising. Grab a secluded spot at the secret garden at Upham Beach, fish from the iconic St. Pete Pier, or rent a stand-up paddleboard to explore the water and watch for dolphins.


Tampa

Tampa’s to-dos are a reflection of its melting-pot influences. In 1886, Vicente Martinez Ybor visited this city and decided to set up his Cuban-born cigar empire here. Ybor City, with its signature street lamps, wrought-iron balconies and brick streets, tells the story. By day, take the walking tour from Ybor City Museum State Park. Nights reveal flamenco dancers at The Columbia Restaurant, established in 1905, and a bar scene. Downtown is a sight from the mystical minarets of the circa-1891 Tampa Bay Hotel (now the Henry B. Plant Museum and The University of Tampa) to Busch Gardens adding theme park thrills to the mix.


Zephyrhills

You might miss it mid-freefall (the town is home to Skydive City, one of Florida’s largest skydiving facilities), but Zephyrhills maintains a pastoral feel, with ranch, farm and citrus groves all around. Emphasizing the unchanged, the Zephyrhills Depot Museum shares city history and railroad memorabilia inside the restored 1927 Atlantic Coast Line Railroad depot. And yes, the spring water is bottled here.




South West Florida

Spend time visiting coastal islands, beaches and reconnect over beautiful sunsets. Share in the taste of fresh Gulf seafood and collect colorful seashells from white-sand beaches and create treasured family memories.


Anna Maria Island

This seven-and-a-half-mile isle includes Anna Maria to the north, Holmes Beach at the center and Bradenton Beach to the south. The Island Trolleyconnects them all. Aside from the beaches, there's much to see and do on Anna Maria Island.

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Cape Coral

Surrounded by water, Cape Coral, 15 minutes from Fort Myers on Florida’s Southwest Coast, is a prime boating destination with 400 miles of canals and neighborhoods of beautiful waterfront homes. Cape Coral’s family-friendly attractions and more than 1,500 acres of parks make it an ideal vacation destination for nature lovers and families with children. At Four Mile Cove Ecological Preserve, spot wildlife from the boardwalk that runs through the mangroves along the Caloosahatchee River. During the cooler months, visitors can see manatees at Sirenia Vista Park, which also offers kayaking, birding, and fishing opportunities. Children will enjoy the butterfly house, observation tower, playground, and nature trails at Rotary Park Environmental Center, cooling off at Sun Splash Family Waterpark, and zip-lining and other activities at Gator Mike’s Family Fun Park.


Fort Myers Beach

Heaped with sugary white sand, Fort Myers Beach is a popular destination for visitors eager to engage in watersports such as parasailing and kayaking – or just as eager to simply relax on the inviting beach. Fort Myers Beach sits on a little barrier island, about seven miles long, and the beach is fabulous – wide, gradually sloping, and thick with the area's justifiably famed sand. Fort Myers Beach has accommodations in all price ranges and lots to do.

You can go on a dolphin eco-tour via waverunner, or on a fishing charter.


Marco Island

Luxury meets nature on Marco Island, just south of Naples on Florida’s Southwest Coast. As the largest and only developed island of Florida’s famed Ten Thousand Islands, Marco Island offers a unique immersion into this unspoiled natural area with access to the Gulf of Mexico and island estuaries. Part coastal resort, part fishing village, Marco Island is a family-friendly destination where visitors can relax and unwind in nature. Comb the beach for shells or join an oceanside yoga session, kayak the coastal waters, take an eco-tour by boat, fish, and watch spectacular sunsets.


Naples

The city of Naples, perched on the Gulf of Mexico in Southwest Florida, is famous for its high-end shopping, world-class arts and culture, sophisticated dining, family fun, and wild outdoors. Within an hour of Naples and Marco Island are millions of acres of federal and state parks, preserves, and wildlife refuges. At one, a special orchid’s every bloom is recorded by caretakers. At another, endangered Florida panthers wear tracking devices. This corner of Florida is both a destination for ecotourism and a base for exploration of the vast Florida Everglades.


Sanibel Island

The city of Sanibel Island, located along the Gulf of Mexico just a short drive from Fort Myers, is justly famed for its sunsets, lighthouse, and luxurious resorts. For family fun, the most popular activity on Sanibel Island is shelling – you barely can walk a step on the beach without indulging in the so-called "Sanibel Stoop" to search for shells. For outdoor adventures, consider the Ding Darling National Wildlife Refuge, a way station for migratory birds and a home for manatees and dolphins. Or paddle the Calusa Blueway, a featured trail in a network of water routes.


Sarasota

Enjoy Sarasota’s world-class arts and culture scene with tickets to a ballet or theater performance and visit the museums and galleries. No trip to Sarasota would be complete without a stop at the John & Mabel Ringling Museum of Art, where visitors can see vast collectionsand works from the old masters and contemporary artists alike, explore the gardens and the circus museum, and tour Ca’ d’Zan, the Ringlings’ 36,000-square-foot seaside mansion.


Siesta Key

Despite its sleepy name, energy underscores Siesta Key. The lush, 8-mile long barrier island of Siesta Key is tropical living at its best, with watersportsnightlife, and the nearby Gulf State for eclectic shopping and dining with an international flavor.


Venice

With 14 miles of beaches, Venice, just south of Sarasota on Florida’s Southwest Coast, is the place to go for plentiful shopping, family-friendly saltwater adventures, and Old Florida charm. Easily reachable by foot from the downtown area, Venice Beach, a certified Blue Wave Beach, is the city’s most popular stretch of coastline, where visitors can look for fossils and reef dive a quarter-mile from shore. Sunbathe on the soft white sand, swim the clear turquoise waters of the Gulf, cast a line from the 700-foot Venice Fishing Pier, and hunt for fossilized prehistoric shark teeth in the Shark Tooth Capital of the World.




South East Florida


Boca Raton

With miles of white sandy beaches, glistening blue water, luxury resorts, a world-class arts scene, and more parks than one vacation can handle, Boca Raton, on Florida’s Southeast Coast, offers a unique combination of nature and elegant relaxation. Along with its beaches, Boca Raton’s roughly 50 parks include two golf courses, so fishing, boating and watersports, paddling, hiking, and biking are all on the itinerary here.


Boynton Beach

Boynton Beach, just north of Delray Beach and south of Palm Beach, offers visitors all varieties of seaside recreation, plus enticing shopping at the Boynton Beach Mall

The Boynton Beach Inlet provides nearly direct access to some of the most beautiful coral and artificial reefs. in the Palm Beaches. And Boynton Beach’s OceanFront Park easily earns its reputation as one of South Florida’s most attractive beaches. Boynton Harbor Marina sports water activities for kids of all ages, as well as eco-adventures such as Everglades Day held at Arthur R. Marshall Loxahatchee National Wildlife Refuge


Coconut Grove

Eats. Boutiques. Entertainment. Arts. They’re everywhere you look in Coconut Grove, south of downtown Miami. CocoWalk and Mayfair in the Grove are trendy complexes dedicated to these pursuits, but take to the streets to experience “the Grove” as it has always been. The entrance to The Barnacle Historic State Park, an 1891 estate on Biscayne Bay, hides amid shady trees. Vizcaya Museum and Gardens, a European-inspired manse with an orchidarium and 34 rooms embellished with five centuries of antiques and art, is also here.


Fort Lauderdale

Fort Lauderdale has become synonymous with luxury – resorts, yachts and dream homes could be considered staples of the community. But let’s not forget what drew the luxe in: the Atlantic Ocean and Intracoastal Waterway, respectively responsible for Fort Lauderdale’s beachfront promenade (loll at a sidewalk café or walk along the Wave Wall) and a Venetian-like canal system where water taxis and, yes, gondolas run. Offshore from this Blue Wave Beach, fishing, diving and water sports dominate. For shopping, dining, nightlife and people-watching, Las Olas BoulevardThe Colonnade Outlets at Sawgrass Mills and The Village at Gulfstream Park are musts.


Hollywood

Most beaches boast boardwalks. This one boasts a Boardwalk, two and a half pedestrian-friendly miles fronting Hollywood’s Blue Wave Beach. In the historic downtown, visitors find sidewalk cafes, galleries and ArtsPark at Young Circle, where a visual arts pavilion hosts artisan demos and even the children’s playground equipment is artful. Just a half-mile from the Broadwalk, wind through the mangroves in a canoe or kayak at Anne Kolb Nature Center at West Lake Park.


Islamorada

Islamorada, called the sport fishing capital of the world, rates among anglers of all ages and skill levels. Theater of the Sea has been hosting marine shows since 1946, though today you can actually swim with the dolphins, sea lions and stingrays.


Key Largo

The best way to see the spectacular reefs here is to dive right in (snorkeling and paddling are also acceptable). John Pennekamp Coral Reef State Park runs glass-bottom boat tours in the shallow waters of the Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary just outside the park's borders, and divers delight upon reaching the sunken “Christ of the Abyss,” cast from a mold of a statue that rests in the Mediterranean Sea.


Key West

At the bottom of the U.S. and the top of many travelers’ life lists, Key West is colorful and free. Delight in innocent debauchery along Duval Street and celebrate the sunset at Mallory Square; then hop between historic digs along the Pelican Path (the sites are plenty, including the Ernest Hemingway Home and MuseumAudubon House and Tropical Gardens and Harry S. Truman Little White House). Take off in a seaplane (or boat) to reach one of the country’s most remote recreational areas, Dry Tortugas National Park. The ultra-clear, jewel-blue water makes for unmatched fishing, diving and snorkeling.


Miami

Ever the melting pot, Miami mixes ethnic neighborhoods with avant garde art, resulting in a big city made accessible by defined urban enclaves. Gentrifying Wynwood locates galleries and museums near the markets of Little San Juan. The Design District packs furniture, antiques and art within Little Haiti. And along Little Havana’s Calle Ocho (Eighth Street), the cigars are still hand-rolled, the café con leche steaming. The Biscayne Bay backdrop makes national-scale shopping, dining and nightlife memorable at downtown’s Bayside Marketplace, particularly at night when the water reflects city lights. Beyond the skyline and the bay, the Miami Seaquarium and the palm-and-sand paradise of Bill Baggs Cape Florida State Park occupy Key Biscayne.


Miami Beach

Here, the playground is as pretty as the players. Palms and the Atlantic Ocean landscape Art Deco, Mediterranean Revival and Miami Modern structures (the Miami Design Preservation League conducts tours), and art is all around in galleries, museums and events like Art Basel in Miami Beach, the most influential art show in the Americas. Shopping, too, goes world-class inside lush Bal Harbour – dress for an excursion here, then take a casual approach along Collins Avenue and Lincoln Road (also suitable for dining and keeping an eye on the scene). One block from Collins, legendary Ocean Drive unfurls shopping, noshing, beach going and partying, with lounges that come alive late into the night.


Palm Beach

In 1896, Henry Flagler built a grand home-away-from-home for visitors here, the Palm Beach Inn. In 1902, he built a home for his bride, Whitehall. He doubled the size of the Palm Beach Inn and renamed it The Breakers. After twice burning down, the inn has been reconstructed. It still stands today, luxurious as ever, and Whitehall persists as the Flagler Museum (Flagler’s collections as well as the tea partie hosted at the museum’s café from Thanksgiving to Easter conjure up America’s Gilded Age). Palm Beach’s reputation as a playground for the wealthy persists too. The affluence is palpable along Worth Avenue, where fine art, labels like Cartier and Chanel and established restaurants grace Mediterranean storefronts and courtyards. Take the seasonal, historic walking tour of this Addison Mizner-designed district that begins at the Atlantic and leads you up Worth Avenue. Stay and shop! 


Pompano Beach

From relaxing on the beach and water sports to fine dining and excellent shopping, Pompano Beach has it all. Pompano Beach, centrally located between Palm Beach and Miami, has been nicknamed “the Heart of the Gold Coast.” Its clear blue waters and fine golden sand set the stage for a wide variety of beach and water activities, from shipwreck scuba diving to boating to surfing. Swim directly from shore to snorkel a coral reef, fish from the 900-foot-long pier, and walk the adjacent Pompano Beach Fishing Village for dining, shopping, interesting architecture, and stunning views.


West Palm Beach

Located along Florida’s Atlantic Ocean coast, West Palm Beach offers visitors year-round excitement within easy reach of smooth-sand beaches and some of the nation’s most enticing waterways. By day, discover the district’s historic appeal; by night, love it for its lounges and live music. For younger visitors, the South Florida Science MuseumPalm Beach Zoo and nearby Lion Country Safari present adventuresome options – Lion Country encourages visitors to drive through African-inspired forests and plains for glimpses of  giraffes, zebras, rhinos and wildebeests.


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