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30 Fun Things to Do in Florida (Beyond the Theme Parks)

When planning a Florida vacation, Walt Disney World and beautiful beaches may be the first things that come to mind. But there’s so much more to see and do in the Sunshine State. You’ll find beautiful natural wonders with crystal-clear waters fed by springs, culturally rich cities, historical attractions reminiscent of Old Florida, exciting festivals and events, impressive museums, and more.

If you’re looking for new places to visit and fun things to do for adults – or the entire family – check out these top things to do across the state for your next Florida vacation.

Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex: Merritt Island

Courtesy of Kennedy Space Center

The Kennedy Space Center features five Mission Zones across 144,000 acres with attractions, interactive exhibits and 3D simulators related to space exploration and the history of humanity’s journey into space. One of the best ways to explore this expansive complex is with an 11-hour small-group VIP experience. Guided by a space expert, you’ll be treated to a behind-the-scenes tour by bus highlighting the iconic attractions, transportation to and from your hotel, and other perks.

Travelers rave about their visit to the Kennedy Space Center, saying you don’t have to be a space enthusiast to enjoy the visit. For the thrill of a lifetime, plan your trip around one of the scheduled launches to see space exploration come to life before your eyes.

Visit the sponge docks at Tarpon Springs

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Known as the “Sponge Capital of the World,” Tarpon Springs has a rich Greek heritage and a unique history. The saltwater fishing village is best known for its natural sea sponges, which were harvested by divers from the Gulf of Mexico beginning in the late 1880s. More than 500 Greek divers with 50 boats worked in the industry by 1905.

While in town, visit the original sponge docks along the Anclote River and grab a traditional Greek lunch at one of the restaurants on the docks, such as Mykonos. For dessert, Hellas Bakery & Restaurant offers a tempting selection of Greek pastries like baklava, kataifi and kourabiedes. Don’t forget to take home a local sponge as a souvenir from your visit, as the industry still exists today in Tarpon Springs.

Hop on a glass-bottom boat in Silver Springs State Park

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The historic glass-bottom boat tours on the Silver River in central Florida have attracted travelers since the 1870s. Visitors come to see the crystal-clear waters fed by springs and local marine life, as well as Spanish and Native American artifacts. You’ll even catch a glimpse of old Hollywood underwater movie props at the park. There are two tour options that are offered throughout the day, year-round: a 30-minute boat ride or a 90-minute extended excursion.

Recent tourgoers enjoyed the boat ride and Silver Springs State Park, calling it a great choice for a local Florida experience. They also mention that the tours sell out, so it’s advisable to purchase tickets in advance. Viator offers glass-bottom kayak tours at Silver Springs for the more adventurous explorer.

Wynwood Walls Museum: Miami

Patrick Farrell|Courtesy of Visit Florida

Wynwood Walls is an acclaimed street art museum and urban revitalization project located in the Wynwood neighborhood of Miami. The installation opened in 2009 and is continually evolving, with 35,000 square feet of walls and more than 100 featured artists from 21 countries. Explore the open-air museum’s murals, street art galleries, sculptures and retail shops on your own with a general admission ticket. You can also opt for a small-group guided golf cart tour that’s highly rated on Viator.

Visitors enjoy the art displays and are impressed by the quality of the exhibits, with some saying they make return trips every time they’re in Miami. After spending time at the Wynwood Walls and nearby Museum of Graffiti – two of the top museums in Miami – check out some of the local eateries, bars, boutiques and events in the neighborhood.

Explore Winter Park

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Situated a few miles north of Orlando, Winter Park feels worlds away from the bustling city. Take a walk along the tree-lined Park Avenue district with its popular restaurants and boutiques. You’ll also find two impressive museums in town: the Charles Hosmer Morse Museum of American Art and the Rollins Museum of Art.

There are abundant parks and green spaces for outdoor adventure – and be sure not to miss the Winter Park Scenic Boat Tour. The hourlong narrated excursion traverses three lakes in Winter Park’s chain of lakes, offering opportunities to see local wildlife – including alligators basking in the sunshine – plus views of the impressive estates built along the shoreline.

The John & Mable Ringling Museum of Art: Sarasota

Courtesy of The John & Mable Ringling Museum of Art

The Ringling museum complex in Sarasota showcases the legacy of circus owner and art collector John Ringling and his wife, Mable. The Ringling was named the official State Art Museum of Florida in 1980 and listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982. Plan an entire day to see the extensive collection of art at the museum and to visit Ca’ d’Zan, the Mediterranean Revival mansion that was the winter residence of the Ringlings.

Children of all ages will delight in the interactive exhibits at the Circus Museum – and don’t miss The Greatest Show on Earth Gallery. The new exhibit explores the history of the museum and circus through multisensory experiences, costumes, artifacts and media coverage. You can also stroll the beautiful Bayfront Gardens and visit the Historic Asolo Theater, the Education Center, the Kotler-Coville Glass Pavilion and more. Travelers call The Ringling a must-see when visiting Sarasota; they praise the museum, artwork, grounds and overall experience.

Busch Gardens Tampa Bay: Tampa

Courtesy of Busch Gardens Tampa Bay

If you’re a thrill-seeker looking for heart-pumping rides and nonstop entertainment outside of Orlando, then plan a trip to Busch Gardens. Roller coaster fans will have plenty of exciting twists, drops and high-speed turns at the park, especially on the new Serengeti Flyer. The 135-foot-tall coaster is billed as the tallest and fastest ride of its kind in the world, reaching speeds of up to 68 mph and boasting multiple negative-G moments during the hair-raising ride.

For the less adventurous, head to the 65-acre Serengeti Plain for an open-air off-road tour. The 30-minute excursion offers up-close safari encounters with African wildlife, including zebras, giraffes, rhinos and antelopes. There are also plenty of activities at this Tampa attraction to keep children busy with rides, tours and activities designed for younger kids. Recent travelers like the theme park concept with the safari tours and comment that the grounds are well maintained.

Hit the beach at Siesta Key

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The 8-mile-long barrier island of Siesta Key is famous for its powdery white sand beaches and sparkling turquoise waters along the Gulf of Mexico. Visitors to the beach call it one of the prettiest beaches in the U.S., saying they also enjoy the incredibly soft quartz sand that doesn’t get too hot – even in the Florida sun. While on the island, take a ride on the complimentary Siesta Key Breeze Trolley for an overview of the area. Then, head over to Ocean Boulevard in Siesta Key Village to check out the local shopping, dining and entertainment scene.

Meet a manatee in Crystal River Preserve State Park

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Located in what’s known as the “Manatee Capital of the World,” Crystal River sits on Kings Bay. The bay’s crystal-clear waters, the second largest springs group in Florida, are a first-magnitude spring system fed by more than 70 springs. If you visit in the winter, you can see as many as 500 to 1,000 manatees enjoying the spring-fed waters (averaging 72 to 74 degrees Fahrenheit year-round), whereas about 100 manatees reside there in the summer.

For a one-of-a-kind experience, book a manatee tour with Crystal River Watersports to swim and snorkel with one of these gentle giants. They also offer half-day excursions where you’ll swim with the manatees and then take a course to transform into a mermaid. But if you don’t want to get wet, opt for a two-hour, clear bottom kayak ecotour to view the gentle giants from above.

Ichetucknee Springs State Park: Fort White

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Situated about 80 miles southwest of Jacksonville in Fort White, this nearly 2,700-acre state park is a haven for wildlife, including beavers, softshell turtles, wood ducks, limpkins and other species. You’ll also find eight major springs that form the 6-mile-long Ichetucknee River, including one that’s designated a National Natural Landmark. Travelers rave about the natural beauty and their experiences at the park. Aside from walks along the three nature trails and geo-seeking, activities here include canoeing, kayaking, scuba diving, swimming or tubing on the pristine river. The state park is also part of the Great Florida Birding Trail.

Gatorland: Orlando

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Alligators are one of Florida’s most notorious residents, and this educational park is one of the top things to do in Orlando with kids. Whether you’re fascinated by or terrified of these predators, you can see more than 2,000 American alligators of all ages and sizes – at a distance – at “The Alligator Capital of the World,” Gatorland. The park even has rare leucistic white alligators.

There are plenty of other thrilling things to do at the 110-acre wildlife preserve and theme park, including the 1,200-foot-high Screamin’ Gator Zip Line and the Stompin’ Gator Off-Road Adventure in the swamp on a monster vehicle. If you dare, reserve a spot for the behind-the-scenes tour during Adventure Hour, where you’ll be up close and personal with (and even able to feed) hundreds of hungry alligators. Reviewers say they enjoyed the shows, activities and seeing all the gators, and some even wished they had planned to spend more time at the preserve and park.

Castillo de San Marcos National Monument: St. Augustine

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Castillo de San Marcos was built by Spanish colonists in the late 1600s to defend their settlement of Florida and the Atlantic trade route. The well-preserved structure is the oldest masonry fortification in the continental U.S., and it was designated as a national monument in 1924 by President Calvin Coolidge. You’ll find park rangers and volunteers in period dress stationed throughout Castillo de San Marcos to answer questions while you explore on your own. They’ll also elaborate on the experiences of colonists who lived at the fort hundreds of years ago. Musket and cannon demonstrations take place at scheduled times on most weekends.

Be sure to download the official Castillo park app for a self-guided tour and other information to help you make the most of your visit. Recent travelers find the fort to be well preserved and say they enjoy the exhibits, presentations and beautiful views of Matanzas Bay.

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Vizcaya Museum & Gardens: Miami

Robin Hill|Courtesy of Vizcaya Museum and Gardens

This 45,225-square-foot Mediterranean-style mansion – situated on Biscayne Bay in the Coconut Grove area of Miami – is home to an impressive collection of artwork, sculptures and priceless antiques. Retired millionaire and bachelor James Deering began building the property in 1914 but died in 1925. His family members looked after the home and property and worked to make it accessible to the public; Vizcaya opened as a museum in 1953.

Today, visitors can tour 34 decorated rooms (out of 54 rooms total) of the Main House, covering approximately 38,000 square feet. You can also stroll through the European-inspired gardens that are regarded as some of the most elaborately designed gardens in the U.S. Travelers say the home and gardens are stunning and advise visitors to plan to stay at least a few hours at the property. You can do a guided tour for a small fee or download the complimentary audio tour on their app, which is included with admission and covers a lot of interesting information about the estate and the family.

Visit South Walton’s unique neighborhoods

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South Walton’s 26 miles of white sand beaches and 16 neighborhoods are nestled along the Gulf of Mexico in the Florida Panhandle. For outdoor enthusiasts, the area is also home to four state parks, 200 miles of hiking and biking trails, and an astounding 15 coastal dune lakes – a rare geographical feature only found in a few places in the world. Divers will want to explore Morrison Springs, one of the most popular diving spots in the region. These natural springs produce about 48 million gallons of cool water every day from cavities located 300 feet below the surface.

South Walton Beaches also hosts several annual events, including wine, food and fine arts festivals in the spring. While there, be sure to check out Santa Rosa Beach and one of the oldest South Walton neighborhoods, Grayton Beach. Spend an afternoon strolling the colorful streets of the Seaside neighborhood, where you can peruse the boutiques, art galleries and a local bookstore. At the end of the day, you can catch the sunset over the Gulf from the rooftop deck at the beachfront restaurant Bud & Alley’s.

Everglades National Park

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Everglades National Park is the largest subtropical wilderness in the U.S. and is considered an international treasure. The park has the distinction of being named a UNESCO World Heritage Site, an International Biosphere Reserve and a Wetland of International Importance – and it’s protected under the Cartagena Treaty. The National Park Service recommends visiting in the dry season, between November and April. The winter months in Everglades National Park also afford optimal opportunities to see wildlife, including endangered and rare species like Florida panthers, manatees and American crocodiles.

For the best experience, take a tour of the Everglades. Options include ranger-guided tours, airboat excursions, narrated tram or boat tours by one of the approved operators, and guided tours by kayak or canoe. There are also tours for anglers and photographers, as well as ecotours.

Clearwater Marine Aquarium: Clearwater

Courtesy of Clearwater Marine Aquarium

The Clearwater Marine Aquarium is a unique nonprofit marine rescue center and one of the top aquariums in the U.S. The facility engages in research, education, rehabilitation and release programs. Two beloved dolphins at Clearwater even garnered the attention of filmmakers: “Dolphin Tale” and “Dolphin Tale 2” share the emotional stories of Winter and Hope.

Other than dolphins, visitors to the Clearwater Marine Aquarium will find rescued sea turtles, stingrays, river otters, nurse sharks, octopuses and other marine life here. You’ll learn more about ongoing rescue and rehabilitation efforts and even meet some of the rescued animals through the aquarium’s animal care experiences. Reviewers say the facility is beautiful, offers a unique experience, and has a dedicated and knowledgeable staff. To see the local marine life in their natural habitat, book one of the aquarium’s guided eco-boat tours on Clearwater Bay.

Daytona International Speedway: Daytona Beach

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A trip to Daytona International Speedway is a must-do for NASCAR enthusiasts when visiting Florida. This speedway in Daytona Beach offers an hourlong speedway tour and a 2.5-hour VIP tour. The VIP experience is available once a day on most weekdays and includes an exclusive visit to the NASCAR Archives & Research Center and the Press Box. You can also plan to attend one of the races at Daytona International Speedway, including the best-known event: the Daytona 500. Visitors say it’s an incredible experience to go out on the track, and many rave about the quality of the tours and the museum.

McKee Botanical Garden: Vero Beach

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The history of this property dates back to 1922, when two land developers purchased an 80-acre tract to grow citrus. However, after some consideration, they decided not to disturb the land’s natural beauty and instead hired a landscape architect from the celebrated firm of Frederick Law Olmsted to design the gardens. By the 1940s, more than 100,000 tourists were visiting McKee Jungle Gardens each year to see the impressive collection of water lilies, orchids, and other ornamental and exotic plants from around the world.

Today, guests can wander through the now 18-acre jungle in Vero Beach that’s listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The gardens are also regarded as a preservation project of national significance by the Garden Conservancy. If you have kids in tow on your visit, don’t miss the Children’s Garden at the property. Travelers enjoy the serenity of the gardens and comment that it’s a beautiful place for photography.

World Equestrian Center: Ocala

Courtesy of MAVEN photo + film for the World Equestrian Center

The World Equestrian Center is the largest equestrian complex in the U.S., with state-of-the-art indoor and outdoor facilities that host many equestrian events and other recreational activities throughout the year. Dog lovers can attend canine events and trials here, such as the national specialty or rally and agility dog shows. You’ll also find live music at the Yellow Pony Pub & Garden, Stirrups Wine Series evenings and Kentucky Derby hat parties on the calendar.

If you’re looking for a wedding venue, you can get married in the on-site chapel and then have the reception in a beautiful setting under the majestic oak trees in the garden. For an extended visit to experience all this impressive facility has to offer, plan to stay a few days at The Equestrian Hotel, a luxury resort on the grounds. If you’re traveling with your best furry friend, reserve a room at the newest upscale (and pet-friendly) property at the equestrian center: The Riding Academy Hotel.

Gulf Islands National Seashore

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Situated along the sparkling emerald waters of the Gulf of Mexico, Gulf Islands National Seashore includes coastal regions in both Florida and Mississippi. There are six areas in Florida to explore: Fort Barrancas, Fort Pickens, Naval Live Oaks, Okaloosa, Perdido Key and Santa Rosa. History buffs will appreciate the fortifications, exhibits and visitor centers at the two fort areas.

At Naval Live Oaks Area, you can hike 7-plus miles of trails and then have a picnic along the bay. Beach lovers will enjoy spending the day at Perdido Key Area, considered one of the most beautiful beach destinations in the U.S. You can even go backcountry camping by boat at Perdido Key. After the sun goes down, be sure to look up at the sky, as this national seashore is an excellent place for stargazing.

The Hemingway Home and Museum: Key West

Rob-O’Neal|Courtesy of Hemingway Home and Museum

The legendary author Ernest M. Hemingway first visited Key West in April 1928. During this trip to the Florida Keys, he finished his novel “A Farewell to Arms.” He and his second wife, Pauline, fell in love with the island, and after two seasons Pauline’s uncle bought a home for them on Whitehead Street. The Spanish Colonial home, built in 1851, was in disrepair when it was purchased and went through a significant restoration project in the 1930s.

Today, Hemingway’s home is a National Historic Landmark. Many of Hemingway’s personal artifacts remain in the house. According to tourgoers, you can even see quite a few six-toed cats wandering the property, just like the six-toed tomcat that belonged to Hemingway. Guided 20- to 30-minute tours are available daily.

South Beach: Miami Beach

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South Beach is one of three neighborhoods located on the 9-mile-long barrier island of Miami Beach. The area runs from South Pointe Park up to 23rd Street along the Atlantic Ocean and is best known for its colorful art deco buildings lining famed Ocean Drive. You won’t want to miss Lincoln Road, a popular mile-long pedestrian area with boutiques, restaurants and street performers.

South Beach is also home to The Wolfsonian: This museum houses one of the most extensive American university art collections of decorative arts, design and propaganda pieces from 1850 to 1950. Before leaving town, head to Lummus Park, a beachfront park where you’ll have some of the best people-watching in South Beach.

Great Wolf Lodge South Florida: Naples

Courtesy of Great Wolf Lodge

This Southern Florida resort town, situated on the Gulf of Mexico, is now home to the newest Great Wolf Lodge, set to open in September 2024. This location will become the 21st resort for the brand in North America. The expansive property in Naples features 500 family-friendly suite accommodations and 100,000 square feet of indoor water fun where kids of all ages can play come rain or shine. The property’s themed suites are fun for kids, offering cabin or cave themes with bunk beds. For larger and multigenerational families, there are also themed premium suites that sleep up to 14 people.

After spending the day zipping down waterslides, catching the waves at Slap Tail Pond or floating down the Crooked Creek lazy river, check out the on-site dining options at this indoor water park resort. Families can choose between outdoor-themed meals at Fireside, pizza and pasta at Hungry as a Wolf, or casual family-style dining at Timbers Table & Kitchen. There’s also adult-focused fun, too, with signature cocktails and craft beer at The Outpost.

Edward Ball Wakulla Springs State Park

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Located approximately 15 miles south of Tallahassee, Wakulla Springs takes guests back to Old Florida and affords opportunities to see deer, alligators, manatees and turtles in the wild. The 6,000-acre wildlife sanctuary has thousands of years of history; it boasts one of the world’s deepest and largest freshwater springs as well as an ancient cypress swamp. This setting was the perfect backdrop for filming “Tarzan’s Secret Treasure” (1941) and “Creature From the Black Lagoon” (1954).

Take the 45- to 55-minute ranger-led glass-bottom boat tour on the Wakulla River for incredible wildlife-viewing opportunities. The spring-fed water is remarkably clear, which helped a mastodon skeleton be discovered within its depths. The ancient fossil is now on display at the Museum of Florida History in Tallahassee.

Palace Saloon: Amelia Island

Dawna Moore|Courtesy of

Grab a seat and tip back a cold one at the oldest continuously operating bar in the state: the Palace Saloon. Located on Centre Street in downtown Fernandina Beach on Amelia Island, the historic building was originally designed as a haberdashery in 1878. When it was purchased in 1903, the new owner enlisted the assistance of his friend – the founder of Anheuser-Busch, Adolphus Bush – to create an upscale “gentleman’s establishment.” The bar was so exclusive that it even attracted the wealthy Carnegie and Rockefeller families who vacationed on Georgia’s nearby Cumberland Island during that time.

Local lore claims the Palace Saloon was the last bar to close in Florida during Prohibition; it survived by selling special wines, ice cream, Texaco gasoline, 3% near-beer and cigars. Today, the interior retains much of its original charm, although the clientele has changed. When in town, stop by the saloon’s new outdoor space, The Shipyard, and order a famous Pirates Punch.

The Dalí Museum: St. Petersburg

Courtesy of 2023 – Salvador Dalí Museum, Inc., St. Petersburg, FL

The Dalí Museum highlights the life and work of the innovative artist Salvador Dalí. The design of the building, by architect Yann Weymouth of HOK, is the perfect introduction to the eccentric pieces of art inside. Hurricane-proof glass sections that are 18 inches thick create a 75-foot-tall geodesic bubble known as the Enigma in the center of the building, resembling the one at Dalí’s museum in Spain.

Visitors can view the permanent collections at The Dalí, which include prints, paintings, objects, photographs and works on paper. You’ll also find rotating exhibits from other artists, special events and classes. Reviewers comment that the exterior is as much a work of art as the collections inside and call the experience informative. After your visit, have dinner and watch the sunset at one of the restaurants on nearby St. Pete Pier.

John Pennecamp Coral Reef State Park: Key Largo

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John Pennecamp Coral Reef State Park encompasses 70 nautical square miles, and it was the first undersea park in the U.S. You can take a glass-bottom boat tour to view the coral reefs and marine life from above, though scuba divers and snorkelers may want a closer look at the underwater habitats that are part of the Florida Keys ecosystem. In addition to colorful sponges and different species of fish, you may also see crabs, lobsters, dolphins, sea turtles and manatees.

If you want to visit the famous 9-foot-tall bronze statue known as Christ of the Abyss located off the coast, you’ll need to take a dive or snorkel tour with a company like Silent World Dive Center in Key Largo. If seeing the statue is not on your underwater bucket list, book a 3.5-hour snorkeling tour on Viator that includes two different reefs in the Florida Keys, such as Grecian Rocks or John Pennekamp Coral Reef State Park. Plan to camp overnight in the park for an extended stay to enjoy more water-based activities like kayaking and canoeing.

Go scalloping in Pasco County

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There are several places to snorkel or dive for scallops in the Sunshine State, including on Florida’s Sports Coast in Pasco County, situated along the Gulf of Mexico. The bay scallops found in these shallow waters are smaller than sea scallops. Their shells have 20 pairs of bright blue eyes that alert them to light and the presence of predators, including scallop hunters. You may even see them “swim” backward to escape by quickly opening and closing their shells.

The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Committee has recently approved an extension of scalloping season in the county, which will now run from July 10 through Aug. 18. For the best scalloping experience, book a trip with a local guide or charter company that will know the top places to harvest the bivalve mollusks.

If you’re going to explore more of the area during your visit, reserve a room at The Hacienda in New Port Richey for a step back into Old Florida. The historic property opened in 1927 as one of Florida’s famed pink hotels, attracting celebrities and dignitaries in the town that was known back then as “Hollywood East.”

Come for Gasparilla Season in Tampa Bay

Courtesy of Visit Tampa Bay

This two-month event features a massive pirate festival, named for the (likely fictitious) pirate José Gaspar of local legend. The Gasparilla Pirate Fest has been thrilling attendees since its inception in 1904. The swashbuckling fun and plundering kicks off at the end of January with what’s billed as the third-largest parade in the country. The 4.5-mile route features hundreds of elaborate floats with treasures to pillage, all led by the captain of Ye Mystic Krewe and his pirates.

Gasparilla Season also features an outdoor music festival, a children’s parade followed by a fireworks display, a film fest, an arts fest and much more. Even college football teams and their fans get in on the fun during the Gasparilla Bowl in December. If you’re ready for a yo-ho-ho good time, bring your hearties and scallywags to Tampa Bay during Gasparilla Season.

Lion Country Safari: Loxahatchee

Courtesy of Lion Country Safari

Lion Country Safari is a 320-acre family-friendly attraction in a rural part of Palm Beach County less than 20 miles from West Palm Beach. The drive-thru concept opened in 1967 as one of the first cageless zoos in the U.S., with free-roaming lions and other animals offering a big game experience close to home. The year-round tropical climate in Florida is ideal for the large herds of animals originating from six continents, including lions, giraffes, wildebeests, zebras, rhinos and chimpanzees. The safari is also involved in conservation efforts and breeding programs for threatened species.

You’ll find seven main habitats across 4 miles of Lion Country Safari. There’s also a 55-acre adventure park with rides, a petting zoo, animal encounters, a water park, paddleboats and other attractions. You can even take an escorted VIP tour with an expert guide that includes two up-close experiences with some of the animals. Travelers say they enjoy getting close to the animals and that it’s a great way to spend a day. Take your safari adventure up a notch by spending the night listening to the sounds of wildlife with an overnight stay at the on-site campground.

Why Trust U.S. News Travel

Gwen Pratesi is an avid traveler who lives in Florida. She has traveled throughout the state in search of the best vacation experiences, from romantic beach getaways to exciting outdoor adventures for families. She used extensive research and her personal experience to write this article. Pratesi covers the travel and culinary industries for major publications, including U.S. News & World Report.

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Bernard Greenhall
Bernard Greenhall

Bernard is a sports and physical education expert with years of experience. He's passionate about promoting health and wellness through physical activity, and he's worked with athletes and non-athletes alike to help them achieve their fitness goals. Bernard holds a degree in Physical Education and is dedicated to staying up-to-date with the latest trends and research in his field.

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