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Welcome to everybody's favorite spot in Miami. South Beach refers to the locale, as well as the beach itself. Historically, this was the first neighborhood on Miami Beach to be comprehensively urbanized during the early periods of the 20th Century, which was when a vast majority of its magnificent art-deco masterpieces that you can see today had been built. The commune really upped its game in terms of prominence during World War II, when Miami Beach had been chosen as an influential hub for the United States Air Force. Today the South Beach is viewed by the world as a premier tropical destination for vacationers with its pristine golden-sand beaches, swanky waterside resorts and vibrant nightlife. The Lummus Park, Miami Beach Golf Club, and the iconic Ocean Drive are some of South Beach's unmissable sights.
This museum is designed specifically bearing in mind children's interests and how to channel effective learning through fun activities. You will find children immersed in workshops, lecture series, plays and films. Kids can also join classes and clubs and actively participate in activities that enthral them. This place addresses important issues, such as education, childcare and safety, family health care and parenting. A visit to the Miami Children's Museum will be an educative experience for kids as well as adults.
A fantastic addition to the downtown skyline, FTX Arena, previously known as American Airlines Arena, opened its doors at the dawn of the millennium for an exciting NBA season. Set on the waterfront of Biscayne Bay, this architectural masterpiece provides an amazing view from the public terraces and balconies of the concourses. Aside from housing the Miami Heat, the venue also functions as the home ground of the Miami Sol. A truly multifunctional arena the stadium also regularly plays host to events such as concerts, ice shows, circuses. Amenities include restaurants, bars, retail shops, on-site covered parking, VIP boxes, luxury suites and club seating sections.
This landmark building located in the center of Miami is especially important to Cuban residents. During the 1960s, it was the processing center for nearly half a million Cuban refugees. Designed by George A Fuller, Schultze, & Weaver the Freedom Tower was established in 1925. Prior to its stint as a Cuban refugee center, the Freedom Tower housed the Miami News. The Freedom Tower is home to MDC Museum of Art + Design. Visitors to the landmark can peruse beautiful artworks exhibited at the museum.