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2 Days in Miami – The Ultimate Itinerary

by Valerie Vanr

This is the ultimate guide to the cities of Miami and Miami Beach, part of the larger Metropolitan Miami Florida.  These two cities have great attractions to fill a 2-day visit.

From the Art Deco District of South Beach to Miami’s Little Havana and Wynwood Walls, we cover all of the best places to visit in our detailed 2-day itinerary. 

2-Day Miami Itinerary

Map of South Beach Attractions

Map highlighting attractions in South Beach, Miami, including Lincoln Road Mall, Española Way, Lummus Park, Ocean Drive/Art Deco, South Pointe Park and Pier, Collins Park, and Botanical Garden and Holocaust Memorial.
Click on the South Beach map for an interactive version.

South Beach

South Beach is the heart of Miami and considered one of the hottest vacation destinations in the USA.  From historic Art Deco buildings to beautiful beaches and hopping nightlife, there’s plenty to see and do.

South Beach is a neighborhood within the city of Miami Beach, a barrier island east of Miami.  The neighborhood is everything south of Dade Boulevard.

We stayed two nights in South Beach, close to all there is to see and do in this exciting part of Miami Beach.  We spent our first full day exploring South Beach.

Art Deco Historic District

Much of the eastern part of South Beach was put on the National Register of Historic Places in 1979.  Discover around 800 historic buildings from the 1920s to the 1940s in a swath of pastel colors.  At night, the district comes alive with multi-color neon lights.  Grab your camera (or phone) and enjoy a walk through this quasi-museum.  Watch for classic cars often parked along the streets.

Andy stands smiling on a sidewalk in front of the Avalon hotel, with a yellow and white vintage 1955 Oldsmobile Super 88 convertible car parked on the street.
The Avalon Hotel was constructed in 1941. The car behind Andy is a 1955 Oldsmobile Super 88 convertible.

The district stretches from 5th Street to 23rd Street and Ocean Drive to Lenox Court.  Most consider the area the largest collection of Art Deco architecture in the world.  These symbols of glamour and elegance have been preserved through thoughtful restoration efforts.

Learn about the preservation movement at the Art Deco Museum (Ocean Drive and 10th Street).  A walk along Ocean Drive is the perfect way to see some of these stunning buildings. 

Ocean Drive

This is the street many people picture when thinking of Miami.  The street is always full of energy, with bustling outdoor cafes, hotels, bars, and shops.  The famous Art Deco pastel buildings shine by day in the hot sun or by night, all lit up in beautiful neon.

Nighttime on Ocean Drive featuring neon lights of the Breakwater Hotel, flanked by palm trees, with outdoor seating areas and a white car parked in the foreground.
Ocean Drive’s neon-lit, Art Deco buildings are an iconic image of Miami and Miami Beach.

Check out these street highlights.  The Carlyle Hotel and cafe, on the south corner at 13th Street, was shown in the 1996 American film “The Birdcage“.  On the north corner sits the Cardozo Hotel with its rounded edges.  Next door, the glossy terrazzo floors of the Cavalier Hotel show off Miami’s vintage glamour.  At night, the neon of the Colony Hotel (between 7th and 8th Streets) turns the clock back to the 1930’s.

The Beach at South Beach

The wide, white-sand beach runs from South Pointe Pier up the eastern shoreline of South Beach for about two miles.  The beach is lined with pretty Art Deco lifeguard stands.  Soak up the sunshine, take a dip in the refreshing turquoise waters of the Atlantic Ocean, or rent a beach chair and umbrella for a relaxing afternoon with your book.

A brightly colored lifeguard stand with red and purple flags on Miami Beach stands on the sandy shore with the ocean in the background. A jet ski and rescue board are nearby.
Lifeguard stands like this one are all along the Miami Beach coastline.

Lummus Park

Between Ocean Drive’s Art Deco splendor and the Atlantic Ocean, Lummus Park’s multiple beach access points make getting to the golden sand super easy.  A paved, palm-lined, multi-use path runs through the center of the entire park.

During the day see families, sun-worshippers, joggers, cyclists, skateboarders and volleyball players.  At night, the area transforms into an event space often with concerts under the stars.

Colorful "MIAMI BEACH" letters are displayed on green grass with tall palm trees and a large building in the background on a cloudy day.
Be sure to get a photo by the Miami Beach sign!
People playing beach volleyball on a sandy court in Lummuss Park at dusk, with a large stage and banners in the background.
South Beach’s Lummus Park is busy in the daytime as people head to the Atantic beaches. In the evenings it comes alive with events such as the annual Hawkers Model Volleyball Tournament. Since 2010 top model agencies compete in a co-ed tournament which is open and free to the public.

Stop at the South Beach Clock Tower, at 10th, near the Art Deco Museum, and the Miami Beach Sign for that essential Miami Beach photo.

Looking for a hot day spot?  Nikki Beach Miami is like a day-spa but poolside with cabanas bars and a restaurant on the beach offering excellent seafood and stylish decor.

South Pointe Park and Pier

At the very southern tip of Miami Beach, this park is an ideal place to unwind and experience Miami’s beauty. 

Explore the walking paths and lush green spaces complete with a children’s playground and splash pad.  If Fido is traveling with you, visit the dog park for canine outdoor activities.  With direct beach access, it’s easy to go for a swim, nap in the sun or just relax and soak in the views of ocean and city skyline. 

The tall, cylindrical sculpture, Obstinate Lighthouse in South Pointe Park, composed of stacked, colorful rings stands on a grassy area near water with palm trees around and a cloudy sky in the background.
Tobias Rehberger created this piece of outdoor art installed in South Pointe Park in 2011. The ‘Obstinate Lighthouse’ is made of aluminum and frosted glass with LED lights in the top piece which light up at night like a lighthouse.
Windblown Andy and Valerie wearing jackets walking on South Pointe Pier near a rocky breakwall with beach and tall buildings under a cloudy sky to the right.
On our last visit to South Beach it was crazy windy as you can tell as we stand on the 450-foot long South Pointe Pier. It’s popular with visitors and locals to fish and watch kayakers, surfers and Jet Skiers.

Heading inland, it’s time for some shopping and quiet dining.

Espanola Way

Pedestrian-only from Collins to Drexel Avenue, east-west running Española Way has stunning Mediterranean-style buildings.  They house a variety of shops and restaurants showcasing cuisine from around the world.  Explore the quirky shops and upscale galleries and enjoy the culture, dining options, and lively entertainment.

The "Welcome to Espanola Way" sign stands in front of Espanola Way with its outdoor cafes, tables, and umbrellas in a lively, colorful setting.
The pretty, tree-lined Espanola Way was built in the early 1920s inspired by streets in romantic Mediterranean villages in France and Spain. Today it is the perfect spot to enjoy an excellent meal.

Further north is another popular South Beach shopping area.

Lincoln Road Mall

Eight blocks of Lincoln Road, between Washington and Alton, are pedestrian-only.  The outdoor mall mixes high-end boutiques with art galleries and outdoor cafes.  It’s busy from day into night, not just for retail therapy, but a mixing of history and modern Miami.  Grab an ice cream and wander past historic buildings or take in the open-air performances by local artists.  It’s a must-visit for both locals and travelers alike.

People walk through sunny, palm-tree lined Lincoln Road Mall with shops, including an H&M, and outdoor restaurant seating.
We walked down Lincoln Road Mall which is full of restaurants, touristy shops and high-end boutiques.
Valerie stands in front of a circular stone fountain with multiple water jets, surrounded by green umbrellas in Lincoln Road Mall.
Lincoln Road Mall has art pieces and fountains in addition to restaurants and stores.

From the eastern end of the mall (Washington Avenue) walk one block north to Lincoln Lane North, and Soundscape Park.  Covering the full city block between Lincoln Lane and 17th Street, the park hosts outdoor movie events often with high-tech audio and visual effects.  We enjoyed a break in the afternoon shade with relaxing background music.

The Frank Gehry-designed New World Center, at the western side of the park, is a live music venue.  The campus of the New World Symphony, America’s Orchestral Academy, is based here.  Its events schedule is packed with live music of all genres.

Walk west along 17th Street, past Miami Beach City Hall to Meridian Avenue and turn right.  

Holocaust Memorial Miami Beach

The outdoor memorial and museum is a powerful tribute to the victims of the Holocaust, honoring millions of innocent lives lost.  The art installations and the memorial wall, noting names of the lost, affect many visitors deeply.  Created by Holocaust survivors in 1984, names continue to be added to the wall.  For more information, visit the Holocaust Memorial website.

At Miami Beach Holocaust Memorial, the sculpture of two emaciated figures holding hands in front of a larger monument with numerous intertwined figures.
The Memorial, designed by architect Kenneth Treister, took more than four years to build. It was dedicated in 1990.
Andy stands and reads a memorial wall filled with names of victims of the holocaust at the Miami Beach Holocaust Memorial.
The memorial wall which surrounds the main sculpture has many thousands of names etched into it and more are being added as families and loved ones submit them.

Bordering the memorial to the east is a tranquil botanical garden.

Miami Beach Botanical Garden

The quiet botanical garden was the perfect place for us to relax and reset after our visit to the memorial.  This 4-acre garden began as a city park in 1962, and has grown in size and scope since.  It highlights native Floridian plants with other tropical plants and a small Japanese garden as well.  Many use the garden as an escape from the city’s hustle and bustle.

Andy with a backpack stands on a path next to a red bridge, looking up at tall bamboo plants in the lush Miami Beach Botanical Garden.
Andy is at the foot of the bridge in the Botanical Garden’s Japanese Garden. The garden highlights a number of bamboo species.

From the northeast corner of the garden at Convention Centre Drive, walk along Collins Canal to Washington Avenue and east on 21st Street to Collins Park.

Collins Park

The park is the home of The Bass, Miami Beach’s premier contemporary art museum, showcasing cutting-edge exhibits from international artists.  It’s open for walk-in visitors so enjoy the best contemporary art any day you choose.

The "Miami Mountain", a colorful art installation featuring five large, stacked boulders painted in vivid pink, orange, yellow, green, and blue, surrounded by palm trees of Collins Park on a cloudy day.
Collins Park is home to several outdoor sculptures which are part of The Bass’ contemporary art collection. The ‘Miami Mountain’ by artist Ugo Rondinone was installed in 2016 and is 41 feet tall.

The park is perfect for a break or an access point to the beach, with parking between the beach and the main greenspace. 

The Miami City Ballet is to the north of the park.  Since 1985, the Ballet has been presenting top notch productions.  The building is also home to the Miami City Ballet School, leaders in dance education.  A number of productions are presented each year.  For more information about the school, performances and tickets, visit the Miami City Ballet website.

South Beach Restaurants

Renowned for its culinary diversity, South Beach presents an array of dining options.  Below is a small sample of South Beach’s restaurant scene.

Start your day in South Beach at The Front Porch Café for breakfast, before exploring the neighborhood.  End your day with reservations at one of its fine upscale restaurants.

NameKnown For
Front Porch CafeCasual, all day breakfast
Gianni’s RestaurantGourmet Italian Mediterranean
Big PinkRetro diner with comfort food
Joe’s Stone CrabIconic, upscale seafood restaurant
STK South BeachUpscale and modern steakhouse
Planta South BeachVegan restaurant
Yardbird Table & BarSouthern comfort food and bourbon bar
Osteria Del TeatroItalian elegance with pasta and seafood
Havana 1957Cuban Cuisine
The Clevelander BarPoolside bar and restaurant
La SandwicheriePopular spot serving French-style sandwiches
Colorful South Beach nightclub with people seated at tables. The room is decorated with lights and artwork. A stage is lit with spotlights.
South Beach’s Ocean Drive is well known for its fancy nightclubs.

South Beach Night Clubs

South Beach pulses with rhythm in its legendary nightclubs.  We had a drink at Mango’s Tropical Cafe and enjoyed their Latin Cabaret Revue.

These are some of the hot spots that define the South Beach party scene.

Night ClubKnown for
Mango’s Tropical CafeLatin live performances
STORYHigh energy with 5 bars, DJs and a dance floor
Do Not Sit On The FurnitureAuthentic and intimate, deep house and electronic music
Basement Bowl & SkateFun times with DJs, bowling alley and an ice-skating rink
LIVPacked dance floor with 80s music and always a chance for celebrity sightings.
Nikki BeachLuxury beach club with great techno music

Map of Miami Attractions

On Day 2, we visited attractions in Miami’s other neighborhoods.

Map of Miami showing major areas including Downtown Miami, Wynwood, South Beach and Little Havana.
Click on the Miami Map for an interactive version.

Wynwood

Galleries, shops, tech start-ups, co-working spaces and dynamic food establishments fill renovated warehouses and factories of Miami’s former garment district.  Visit artesian bakeries, bars, breweries, and fancy restaurants.  The nightlife varies from casual bars to late-night clubs.

The local arts community introduced Wynwood to artists from around the world in the early-2000s, inviting them to paint murals on building walls.  Today Wynwood showcases over 200 murals across a 50 city-block area.  It is recognized internationally for art, innovation and creativity and as one of the largest creative communities in the United States.

Valerie and Andy standing in front of a colorful graffiti wall filled with various whimsical and abstract faces and shapes in Wynwood Walls.
There are a number of full size murals by international street artists in the outdoor art museum, Wynwood Walls. This one made a great backdrop for our selfie.

On NW 26th Street, between 2nd and 3rd Avenues, Wynwood Walls features art by some of the world’s greatest street artists.  This open-air gallery bursts with color and is one of the most visited art venues in the world.  For information about admission and tour options, visit the Wynwood Walls website.

The Museum of Graffiti, a contemporary arts museum, presents the graffiti art movement through an indoor exhibition space, exterior murals and a fine art gallery.  For ticket, exhibit and event information visit the Museum of Graffiti website.

Little Havana

Little Havana is known for its authentic Cuban cigar stores and factories, cafés with walk-up windows selling Cuban coffee, Latin American art galleries and busy restaurants alive with rhythmic music. 

This part of Miami became home in the 1960s to Cubans fleeing the communist revolution.  They continued their way of life creating a vibrant new community based on Havana Cuba. 

Cigar Stores and Factories

Several local merchants offer a great introduction to the history and culture of the cigar.  At the Little Havana Cigar Factory, breathe in the aroma of hand-rolled cigars and watch skilled artisans craft cigars in the age-old tradition.  Nearby, family heritage is proudly on display at Cuban Style Cigars.  The owners are meticulous in each stage of the cigar creation process from selecting leaves to rolling the perfect Cuban-style cigar.

Andy entering the Little Havana Cigar Factory shop. A wooden Native American statue stands at the entrance.
At this premium cigar store, Little Havana Cigar Factory, learn about the culture and art of cigar rolling.
Open wooden box labeled "Leaf by Oscar" containing cigars. Tags with information about each cigar type are attached to dividers within the box. Display includes additional boxes of cigars.
Little Havana Cigar Factory has lots of top-quality cigars. Enjoy watching their artisans creating hand-rolled cigars.

Cuban Memorial Boulevard Park

Walk among tributes and sculptures honoring Cuban heroes and historical events along the wide, grassy boulevard of SW 13th Avenue.  The park, running 4 blocks from 8th to 12th Streets, celebrates the struggles and triumphs of Cubans and Cuban Americans who fought for Cuban independence.

The black stone monument commemorating the Bay of Pigs invasion stands in a park. Trees, another monument and flags are in the background.
These two monuments, the Bay of Pigs Monument and (behind it) the Anti-Communist Guerrilla Monument, are at the north end of Little Havana’s Cuban Memorial Boulevard Park.

Domino Park

Experience the spirited culture of Little Havana at this gathering place on Calle Ocho (8th).  Locals come to enthusiastically play dominoes and socialize around tables sheltered from the hot sun.  We heard the sounds of tiles clacking and people talking long before we reached the busy, public square.

People sit at tables inside a shaded pavilion under the archway entrance labeled "Domino Park" with trees and additional seating in the background.
This park is the unofficial meeting place for the community. People gather to play dominoes and exchange news. It was boisterous when we were there.

Downtown Miami

The core of the city of Miami is the neighborhood known as Downtown Miami.  This area has a unique blend of shopping options, cultural and entertainment venues, and stunning parks with excellent views of Biscayne Bay.

Bayside Marketplace

For trendy shops, restaurants and entertainment in a beautiful, waterside setting, head to Bayside Marketplace.  There’s often live music as well. 

The bustling indoor Bayside Marketplace with shops on either side selling various items. Colorful flags and festive decorations hang from the ceiling. Shoppers walk and browse through the marketplace.
There are many interesting shops and restaurants to check out in the Marketplace.
The Skyviews Miami Observation Wheel with enclosed cabins stands near a building marked "Bayside Marketplace"
On a hot day in Miami, the gondolas of the Skyviews Miami Observation Wheel offer an air-conditioned escape with stunning views of Biscayne Bay and downtown Miami.

Bayside Marketplace is the starting point for the hop-on hop-off Big Bus Miami tour.  Additionally, a number of boat tours leave from the adjoining marina to explore the picturesque waterways of Miami.

Be sure to catch breathtaking views of Biscayne Bay and the city skyline from the climate-controlled gondolas of the Skyviews Miami Observation Wheel.  The wheel is at the southeast end of the marketplace.

Bayfront Park

This urban greenspace stretches along beautiful Biscayne Bay, south of the Bayside Marketplace.  At over 32 acres, the park has lots of room to relax with stunning views amidst the skyscrapers.  Enjoy a leisurely stroll along one of the city’s longest bayfront paths. Relax with a picnic under towering palm trees while the kids enjoy the playground.

Andy is standing on a wave-shaped playground structure with painted sea creatures, including turtles and manatees, in Bayfront Park with trees and playground equipment in the background.
Bayfront Park, on Biscayne Bay, was a safe place for Andy try riding the waves.

The park is always busy, free for visitors to wander through any day of the week and a place where locals come to take in the bay breeze.  The park also hosts events and festivals throughout the year.  There is always something happening.

Freedom Tower at Miami Dade College

The Freedom Tower, currently under renovation, will open in 2025 celebrating its centennial.  The new Freedom Tower galleries will share the impact of Cuban immigration on the city’s diverse heritage.

The tower was built in 1925 and became the home of the Miami News.  For 12 years, beginning in 1962, thousands of Cuban refugees fleeing communist Cuba were helped here at the Cuban Assistance Centre.  These immigrants transformed Miami.  The Cuban community acquired the neglected tower in the early 2000’s and donated it to Miami Dade College.  The tower was designated a National Historic Landmark in 2008. 

The Freedom Tower is a tall, yellow historic building with architectural details, featuring a scaffolded top. The building has a grand entrance with decorative elements and is surrounded by palm trees and flags.
The Freedom Tower, under renovation in this picture, was built in 1925. It was the Cuban Assistance Centre for refugees escaping Cuba in the 1960s.

Miami Sports (Baseball and Basketball)

Catch the excitement of professional baseball and basketball in Downtown Miami.  Miami is well-known for its dynamic sports culture. 

The Miami Marlins, an MLB team, moved into LoanDepot Park in 2012.  The stadium has a retractable roof and air conditioning, making a summer baseball game a “cool” entertainment option.

Exterior view of modern LoanDepot Park baseball stadium entrance with palm trees and large orange letters "MA" positioned at the steps, under a clear blue sky.
LoanDepot Park, home of Miami’s professional baseball team the Marlins, opened in 2012 as Marlins Park. It is the smallest MLB stadium.

This city loves its NBA team, the Miami Heat.  The atmosphere is electric in the stands of the Kaseya Center, on the shore of Biscayne Bay, as fans come together to cheer their beloved Heat!

Miami Museums

Miami has an impressive array of museums catering to a wide range of interests, from contemporary art to historical treasures.  Here’s a guide to some of the must-visit museums.

Museum NameNotable Features
Miami Area
Institute of Contemporary ArtPaintings, sculpture & innovative exhibitions in an ultramodern venue
Museum of GraffitiStreet art and graffiti history
Miami Children’s MuseumInteractive exhibit complex for kids
Perez Art Museum MiamiModern & contemporary international artwork of the 20th and 21st centuries
Phillip & Patricia Frost Museum of ScienceHands-on weather & technology exhibits, a planetarium & an aquarium
HistoryMiami MuseumMiami and South Florida’s multicultural history and heritage
Freedom TowerImpact of Cuban immigration on Miami and Southern Florida
Vizcaya Museum and GardensItalian Renaissance-style villa with European antiques
Miami Beach Area
The Bass Museum of ArtGlobal Contemporary Art
Museum of IllusionsQuirky, colorful photo backdrops with interactive elements, clever optical effects & 3D artworks
World Erotic Art MuseumSizable collection of fine erotic art from 300 BC to the present
The Wolfsonian – FIUHistorical and contemporary industrial design collection
ARTECHOUSE MiamiDigital and immersive art experiences
Art Deco MuseumHistory of preserving the area’s 1930s Art Deco buildings
Jewish Museum of Florida – FIUJewish life in Florida & Latin America through photos & artifacts, housed in a former synagogue
Andy standing in front of the Bass Museum of Art entrance, with posters for exhibitions on either side and the text "ETERNITY NOW" displayed above the entrance.
The Bass, a contemporary art museum, is in an Art Deco building in Collins Park.

Take a Hop-on Hop-off Bus Tour

A convenient way to explore Miami Beach and Miami’s iconic neighborhoods is on a hop-on-hop-off bus tour.  We chose Big Bus Tours Miami.

Its multiple stops, including South Beach, Wynwood Walls, Little Havana, and Downtown Miami, made it easy for us to visit these Miami neighborhoods. 

This hop-on hop-off format is perfect for cruise ship passengers with limited time to see all of the city highlights.  (Be sure to purchase your ticket before you arrive in port.)

The tour includes informative commentary about each stop and along the way.  To explore a stop, simply disembark, take your time exploring and catch the next bus when you’re ready.  It’s a simple way to experience the best of Miami without a car. 

Big Bus has one or two-day passes to suit your itinerary.  Add a Biscayne Bay cruise to see the city’s beautiful, waterfront mansions.  They also have a separate tour to see Miami at night.

South Beach Miami Accommodations

Looking for a hotel in South Beach Miami?

Make South Beach your home base while exploring the Miami area. Check out these great options.

Know Before You Go – Visiting Miami

How many days should I spend in Miami?

A 2-Day visit is perfect to explore the highlights of both Miami and Miami Beach. See the Art Deco Historic District of South Beach, Wynwood Walls, Little Havana and Downtown Miami and still have time to relax on the beach.  With 3 days, you can move more slowly and relax more fully. 

What is the Best Time to visit Miami?

The Best Time to Visit Miami is between December and May.  While sunny weather, beautiful beaches and exciting sites are available year-round, these months are better.  Miami’s rainy season is from May through September.  The wettest months are June, August, and September and driest are December, January, and February.  January is the coldest month with an average high of 24C and low of 16C.  Miami’s tourism high season is between December and February. 

A vintage turquoise Buick Roadmaster is parked in front of The Fritz hotel, with outdoor seating and palm trees lining the sidewalk.
The Fritz, an upscale boutique hotel, is in the heart of the Art Deco District on Ocean Drive. The stunning turquoise car is a Buick Roadmaster 1950 owned by James Dean.

Is there public transport in Miami and Miami Beach?  Do I need a car?

Yes there is public transportation in Miami.  The Metrorail, Metromover and Metrobus all provide low-cost or free ways for you to get around Miami without using taxis, rideshares or rental cars.  There a direct bus between Downtown Miami and Miami Beach.  Trolleys, bikes or your own two feet also work well around Miami Beach.  If you want to explore beyond Miami, unfortunately a car is a must.  Rent your car only for the time you are out of the city, as parking can be tricky and expensive.  Hop-on Hop- off buses are a great way to move between spots within the city on a 2-day visit.

Are Miami and Miami Beach walkable cities?

Yes, walking is the perfect way to get around South Beach and Downtown Miami.  Other neighborhoods in the city are also walkable and easily reached by public transit.

Is there a shuttle from Miami airport to South Beach?

Mia Mover provides free shuttle services from Miami Airport to Downtown.  To get to South Beach (Ocean Drive), use the Miami Beach Airport Express shuttle.

Are there public transit options from Port of Miami, Miami’s cruise port?

Sadly the Port of Miami is not served by any public transit options.  Many cruise lines offer shuttles to Miami Airport.  Be sure to check with your cruise line before arriving in port.  Some area hotels offer shuttles from the port and to the airport.  Verify pickup points before arriving in port as it is a huge place.

What part of Miami should I stay in?

South Beach, known for its safety, remains one of the top choices for travelers to Miami.  Miami Beach, and Mid-Beach specifically (the area just north of South Beach), has many of the area’s celebrated hotels and excellent restaurants.  We stayed in South Beach.

Florida Keys Road Trip – Miami to Key West

The Florida Keys are located just south of Miami and provide another great destination in Florida.

Check out our detailed Florida Keys Road Trip article.  We cover all the best places to stop, as you drive the Keys toward the party-loving city of Key West.

Ribbon of highway surrounded by water and small urban areas


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