Stretching from Biscayne National Park in the north more than 125 miles to Key West to the southwest, the Florida Keys has more opportunities for boaters than any other place on earth.
Fish, dive or just cruise the islands, seven days a week, 12 months a year!
"Florida Keys Map"
The lower Florida Keys have to be one of the sunniest and warmest places in the United States year round as in the winter the temperature is around 25-30 °C. The weather is almost perfect every day here with passing showers that really don't last all day long.
The Florida Keys are the closest you'll get to the equator while still being in the United States. Come enjoy our tropical paradise whenever the weather is getting you down.
The crowning jewel of the island chain is Key West, the Southernmost City and home of the best sunset in the continental United States. From Key West, it is just a 70-mile crossing to Dry Tortugas National Park, home to Fort Jefferson, and its world-class snorkeling. This port town inspired Jimmy Buffett to sing, so be sure to swing by Margaritaville for a cheeseburger in paradise.
If you are ever going to wonder what do to in Florida Keys, we prepared a small check list for you to complete. First of all, you should visit John Pennekamp Coral Reef State Park and the Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary that are situated off Key Largo.
You will be able to discover the rich underwater life and swim through a number of wrecks that attract a lot of snorkelers and scuba divers. Moreover, there are various picnic and swimming areas organised for families and their kids. A variety of tours are available, including glass bottom boat tours for a close up look at the world beneath the ocean surface, discover the habitats and marine life.
70 miles away from Key West lies Dry Tortugas National Park - an archipelago of seven beach ringed islands which are also home to Fort Jefferson, a massive fortification that takes up one island in its entirety. Make sure to organise the tour to visit this historic place. Fort Jefferson was built to protect one of the most strategic deepwater anchorages in North America. By fortifying this spacious harbor, the United States maintained an important “advance post” for ships patrolling the Gulf of Mexico and the Straits of Florida.
"Ancient and Stylish"
Enjoy a beautiful Key West sunset aboard a luxurious yacht. Relax on deck and sip some cool champagne as you gaze out toward the Key West skyline, spotting historic landmarks framed by the subtropical twilight.