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Situated on the waterfront, this hotel is 0.6 mi (0.9 km) from The Turtle Hospital and 2.3 mi (3.6 km) from Sombrero Beach. Pigeon Key Foundation and Seven Mile ...
Nestled on the beach, this Marathon resort is 0.1 mi (0.1 km) from The Turtle Hospital and 1.6 mi (2.6 km) from Sombrero Beach. Pigeon Key Foundation and Seven ...
Situated in Marathon, this aparthotel is close to Seven Mile Bridge, Pigeon Key Foundation and The Turtle Hospital. Local attractions also include Sombrero Beach ...
Situated on the waterfront, this motel is within 9 miles (15 km) of Key West Visitors Center, Bahia Honda State Park and Beach and Coupon Bight Aquatic Preserve. ...
Situated in Marathon, this golf aparthotel is within 1 mile (2 km) of Crane Point Museum and Nature Center and Sombrero Beach. The Turtle Hospital and Conch ...
Located in Key Colony Beach, this beachfront hotel is next to a golf course and within 3 mi (5 km) of San Pablo Catholic Church, Captain Hooks Marina and Dive ...
Located in the heart of Marathon, this hotel is within 1 mi (2 km) of Crane Point Museum and Nature Center and Sombrero Beach. The Turtle Hospital and Pigeon ...
Situated on the waterfront, this hotel is 4.1 mi (6.7 km) from Key West Visitors Center and within 12 miles (20 km) of Bahia Honda State Park and Beach and Coupon ...
The Florida Keys, a chain of postcard-perfect islands stretching out from Florida’s most southern tip, is defined by tropical good looks and a go-slow attitude. Turquoise waters, swaying palms and a balmy year-round climate are just some of the no-brainer reasons to visit Florida Key. But its main draw actually lies out of sight beneath the water in its incredible marine life.
North America’s only live coral reef runs the length of the Keys. Dolphins, turtles and more than 500 species of fish call this place home. And in the Florida Keys, they know exactly how to make the most of this spectacular underwater environment, with local operators providing opportunities for diving, snorkelling, kayaking, canoeing and glass-bottom-boat excursions.
There is just as much natural beauty to explore above sea level as below. Hiking through tropical nature trails and by wild mangrove forests are among the must-dos on land. And there are some idyllic hammock-strung beaches to seek out, too.
The range of hotels in the Florida Keys is hugely varied, ticking off everything from value motels to luxury resorts with private beaches. Many hotels make the most of their surroundings, with sea-view balconies, outdoor pools and palm-lined sun decks.
The first inhabited island, and the largest in the chain, is Key Largo. Find a hotel here and you’ll be a stone’s throw from the John Pennekamp Coral Reef State Park, an enormous park that’s 95 per cent underwater. It’s a haven for divers, who can expect to clock colourful coral reefs, tropical fish and the park’s giant submerged statue, Christ of the Abyss. For those who’d prefer to stay dry, glass-bottomed-boat trips showcase the best of the underwater scenery from above.
If fishing is top of your Florida Keys to-do list, choose a hotel in Islamorada. This cluster of islands is the self-declared sport fishing capital of the world and renowned for its big-game fishing. On dry land, hotels in Islamorada put you in arm’s reach of art galleries, quaint shops and, perhaps unsurprisingly, excellent seafood restaurants.
The fishing craze continues in Marathon, right in the middle of the Florida Keys, where the main draws are spear fishing and the opportunity to cast a line over the famous Seven Mile Bridge. Further south, the pace slows down as you reach the Lower Keys. Hotels in boltholes like Little Torch Key, for example, offer a peaceful retreat from the livelier islands and a taste of living like a local.
Right at the very tip of the Florida Keys, but well-worth the journey down, is Key West – a chilled out, all-American seaside town by day and a wild mix of drag shows and live-music bars by night. It’s known for its creative spirit and quirky charm, both of which are best observed at the waterfront Mallory Square. Crowds gather here nightly to watch the quintessentially Floridian street performers and the island’s famous sunsets.