Communities Served

Miami- Dade County:

Comprising approximately fifty percent of Miami’s Metropolitan and largely populated surrounding area, Miami-Dade is one of the largest Counties in the United States (7th Most Populated in the USA according to a 2010 Census Report). Coupled with a long history of embracing cultural diversity, Miami-Dade is considered by many to be an extension of the Caribbean and Latin American lifestyles. With a constant influx of new visitors from across the country and the rest of the world, Miami-Dade County certainly has a lot to offer. Home to several premiere hotels, resorts, corporate offices, and a world-renown nightlife reputation, Miami-Dade just about runs the gamut from entertainment to industry.

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Broward County:

Originally intended to be named Everglades County, Broward County was created in 1915 and has since become one of the most attractive South Florida tourist destination. With over 1.6 Million people currently calling Broward County home, it has certainly been able to attract cultures form all over the world. In fact, Broward is the only county in the nation outside of the Northeastern United States in which Italian Americans formed the largest ethnic group in the year 2000. With this impressive reach, Broward has attracted many world-renowned professionals, especially in the medical research field. As of 2005, Broward County has led the nation’s metropolitan areas in medical testing and diagnoses, launching successful testing campaigns encouraging residents to take care of themselves and become more informed on the status of their health. As a whole, Broward County continues to grow, already recognized as the state’s second most populated county, welcoming new residents and visitors to their beautiful beaches and wide range of attractions.

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Palm Beach County:

Named after its first settled community in 1909, Palm Beach is now Florida’s third largest county behind Miami-Dade and Broward. Developed by Henry Flagler, the area was thought to be an uninhabitable marshland that would be of no use other than to breed mosquitoes. Mr. Flagler, however, saw great potential and had enough nerve to build a railroad there if necessary. That’s just what he did. The result of continuing his railroad to Florida proved to be so significant to the state’s development that he is commonly revered as the “Father of modern Florida”. Today, Palm Beach County is made up of several wealthy coastal towns such as Jupiter, Manalapan, Boca Raton, West Palm Beach, as well as a large equestrian (Wellington, FL) and golfing community (Palm Beach Gardens).

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Orange County, FL:

This central Florida area, originally called Mosquito County, was renamed Orange County in 1845. The reason behind this change centered on the county’s main product—Oranges. At the area’s peak, early in the 1970’s, the 80,000 acres of orange groves was said to be an impressive sight. It has been said that while driving through the region’s foliage (when Oranges were in season), the scent of blooming orange blossoms were nothing short of intoxicating. Unfortunately, due to freezing temperature fluctuations in the 1980’s, the majority of commercial orange groves were destroyed, never regaining the level of production it experienced just a few years earlier. Orange County is also a tremendous tourism destination, attracting thousands of visitors from across the globe to the Orlando based theme park Walt Disney World. Although not the center of orange groves it once was, Orange County still continues to experience growth, inviting visitors and future residents alike to attend their nationally competitive universities and experience the many attractions it has to offer.

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Monroe County, FL:

Monroe County, Florida was named after the fifth President of the United States, James Monroe, in 1823. Today, the majority of the county’s population lives in the Florida Keys, which is coincidentally the region’s county seat. Although a small series of islands, the Florida Keys are anything but insignificant. In fact, they have a very rich sense of culture and a rare appreciation for the arts. Today, the Florida Keys Council of the Arts serves as a liaison among organizations, all levels of government, and the private sector in encouraging and promoting the arts throughout Monroe County. Unlike many non-profit institutions of its kind, the Florida Keys Council of the Arts is adamant in its support and encouragement of the arts as to make it a part of the fabric of daily life. Among the many cultural attractions Monroe County has to offer, some of its more popular include the Hemingway House and Museum, Key West Symphony, The Red Barn Theater, and the Customs House Museum.

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