Wednesday, December 3, 2014

Everglades Airboat Tour - Airboat in Everglades


Explore the everglades on a small airboat to see the wonders & beauty that it offers. Airboat in everglades, miami airboat rides, miami airboat tours, miami beach attractions, are here. Ride and Slide threw sawgrass mangroves and less than 6 inches of water. Located in Northern America, the Everglades of Florida is home to some of the world's most diverse animals and vegetation. The wetlands boast of shallow water bodies, great habitat and awesome scenery that helps you create memories. Having a tropical climate further aids the tourists in their endeavors. With the extent of water that is not easily navigable, a trip down the forests is quite impossible without the help of local guides and machines.


                                                           Airboat Tour in Everglades:
Airboats are the machines that facilitate the roaming and sight seeing of the natural beauty. Packed with some of the most comfortable seats and jets that take you along places, they are the means of transport that come to your help. Airboat tours in Everglades are of extreme importance to make that memorable trip into the dense forests.



Best Airboat Tour in Everglades

Professionals who have a better know how of the exact location of the forests take care of your trip. Providing you with the best scenery all around, they make your trip worth making. Affordable airboat adventures and tours are provided by the best airboat tour in Everglades. 


Luxury airboat rides Everglades

Taking care of all the essentials that are required to make the trip a comfortable one, the luxury airboat rides in Everglades teat you and your loved ones to the experience of a lifetime. Group packages, private tours and semi-private tours are on the offer from the professionals. 

Catering to the demand of the clients, the experienced professionals provide you a tour that can be cherished and becomes memorable. So, if you are planning to make that trip to Florida, you can never have that trip complete without a tour of the Everglades. Get in touch with the experts and get a taste of luxury redefined.


$175 - for up to 2 people
each additional - $50
BOOK IT NOW
 Book Airboat Tours
The 1 hr. private Airboat adventure covers approximately 8 miles of the Florida Everglades. This is a great way to see The Florida Everglades when you haven't got much time. Call for transportation details!


                                                             $275 - for up to 2 people
each additional - $50
BOOK IT NOW
best airboat tour in everglades
The 1.5 hr private Airboat adventure covers approximately 13 miles of the Florida Everglades. This is a great adventure if you want to get a good taste of the Florida Everglades. The extra half an hour allows us to cover more ground and allows you to see a greater variety of species.Call for transportation details!



 Treat yourself, your friend's and loved ones to the experience of a lifetime! Go on an adventure onboard one of our private airboats. We will take you deep into the Florida Everglades; one of the last remaining wetlands in North America. Experience the natural wildlife of South Florida, on this magnificent adventure. You will get close and personal with alligators, deers, snakes, bears, panthers, bobcats, raccoons and over 300 species of birds, that call the Everglades their home. Our experienced staff are professional, courteous and knowledgeable. Our airboats have padded "waterproof" seats to keep you dry, safe and comfortable. We offer private and semi-private tours, as well as group packages.

 We also offer something we like to call The Millionaire Style Experience at the lowest guaranteed prices! We will strive to give you the best airboat Adventure of your life; guaranteed! Unlike our competitors who charge twice as much; we offer a better and more personalized, professional experience for your hard earned dollar. It is our responsibility to bring you closer to the wonderous and endangered eco-system known as the Everglades, and surrounding areas of South Florida.

Choose Your AdventureWe are located at 17696 Southwest 8th Street, Miami, FL 33194, United States.



 Private adventures can be scheduled at anytime of the day you wish depending on availability.
The tour is 100% private.

1 hr private Airboat adventure 
$175 - for up to 2 people
Each additional person - $50
Children 6 and under free
1.5 hr private Airboat Adventure 
$275 - for up to 2 people
Each additional person - $50
Children 6 and under free

The 1.5 hr private Airboat Adventure covers approximately 13 miles of the Florida Everglades.  This is a great Safari if you want to get a good taste of the Florida Everglades. The extra half an hour allows us to cover more ground and allows you to see a greater variety of species.



2 hr private Airboat Adventure 
$375 - up to 2 people
Each additional person - $50
Children 6 and under free

The 2 hr private Airboat Adventure covers approximately 17 miles of the Florida Everglades.  This is the way to go if you want to see the Florida Everglades.  It is just enough time to fall in love with the beautiful sounds, take some great pictures and explore just a little deeper.



Head towards the landscapes of the majestic Florida, one of the most beautiful states of the USA and you'll find wetlands in its Southern portion which will mesmerize you through their sheer beauty. Yes, the Everglades, also known as “River of Grass”, are found in the southern watershed region begin in Orlando with the Kissimmee river. It is this river which discharges its water into the lake Okeechobee.Everglades Airboat Tours During the wet season, the water which leaves this lake forms a slow-moving river flowing to the Florida Bay, the southern part of the state, where it ends. Recurrent and erratic flooding and fire describe the mixed seasons of everglades island airboat tours. In the dry season, it is the fire that shapes the health of this region and during summers, flooding occurs frequently. This wetland consists of some of the most ecologically thriving water and land systems which include tropical hammocks, ten thousand islands and rocklands.


 It is believed that the human habitation in the southern pars of Florida dates back to nearly 15,000 years ago. The 'Calusa' and 'Tequesta' were the major tribes existed in and around Everglades' ecosystems. While these tribes declined gradually in the 16th century, some other tribes like 'the Seminoles were thrown out due to US military war operations in the 19th century.
Efforts to build canals in the Everglades had been in plans since the late 1840s but most construction plans weren't achieved until early 1880s. In the 20th century, the growth in South Florida economy further gave impetus to engineers to come up with drainage plans and end problems of flooding or damage in canals caused by hurricanes. Eventually, in the year 1947, the formation of Central and Southern Florida Flood Control Project came up with many plans to revamp and manage water of the Everglades. The South Florida metropolitan area also was expanded in this period as most of the water was divided and managed well for utilization purposes in the city and sugarcane farmlands.

The development bug that caught the successive governments further imposed pressure on the land. In a flash of time, nearly half of the Everglades was converted into agricultural or urban areas mounting pressure on its thriving ecosystem and since then is well known for everglades island airboat tours. The proposing of an airport further added to the woes of the ecosystem. Some studies predicted that the ecosystem of Everglades would be seriously challenged if airport is constructed in the region. Environmental issues in the Everglades hence received national and international attention from the likes of UNESCO and the Ramsar Convention.

The latter also declared Everglades as the one of the only three wetland areas to hold significant value for better ecosystem for everglades city airboat tours. To ensure that further environmental damage is minimized, restoration projects were undertaken in the 1980s. In the initial years, canals and constructions that damaged the environmental were removed. However, it was only in the 2000 that 'The Comprehensive Everglades Restoration Plan' was made legal and passed in the area after it was found that the Everglades needed a more robust framework for restoration.

This restoration plan passed by the Congress is believed to be one of the most expensive environment projects were launched in the US history. Studies have indicated that the ambitious project was not able to gain success due to the divisive politics in this country.


Another problem that plagues the Everglades is that it has been burdened by some of the invasive species which are wreaking a havoc on the ecology of this place. Some examples of such trees are melaleuca tree (Melaleuca quinquenervia) and Brazilian pepper, or Florida holly (Schinus terebinthifolius). It has to be noted that Melaleucas generally grow taller and densely thereby making it unsuitable for plants and animals to survive. Birds and small animals are reported to be facing problems to build their nests and homes on the Melalecuca tree. Also thickly growing leaves and ferns like the Brazilian pepper choke Florida waterways and are a major threat to endemic species. These problems are very difficult to eliminate and the same time, they are costly too. Other tree species, the The Old World climbing fern (Lygodium microphyllum) is also thickly populated and makes it absolutely impossible for any kind of animals to pass through.

Some pets have escaped or are released into the Everglades from surrounding urban areas. Some pets like cats, both domestic and feral, who have escaped into the Everglades also cause damage to the ecosystems. Studies have proved that some escaped species find the environment favorable and sustain themselves while some other die. This competition in the food chain and survival shapes the ecosystem of the Everglades and hence has made everglades city airboat tours more popular. The increasing population of cat in the wetlands cause irreparable damage to migratory bird species.

Luxury airboat Tour evergladesHowever, some animals like Lue tilapias (Oreochromis aureus) harm waterways by creating very big nests and consuming food of native fish in the region. Interestingly, Florida wildlife officials have established that the species of he Burmese python (Python molurus bivittatus) are thriving in the region and they have adjusted well in the environment.

We arrange everglades city airboat tours for guests so that they can enjoy the perfect wildlife and natural surroundings in and around this majestic landscape. Tourists who visit Everglades can choose some of the best everglades island airboat tours through us. We also arrange luxury airboat rides in Everglades for guests who want to have an amazing view of this place.




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This week, the U.S House of Representatives passed a bill to move forward several Everglades restoration projects. According to Audubon Florida's Director of Everglades Policy Julie Hill-Gabriel, if the water resources bill becomes law, four Everglades restoration projects will be eligible for federal funding for the first time.
Okay, I get it. The only alligator you like is the one on your Lacoste polo shirt. Your favorite bird is either barbequed or fried. And you utterly despise mosquitos.
Why then, you ask, should you care about Everglades restoration?
Your water. The Everglades is the primary source of drinking water for more than 7 million Americans -- more than a third of Florida's population.
And the economy. The Everglades cornerstone of the regional economy, supporting the state's estimated $67 billion tourism industry, a $13 billion outdoor recreation economy, and $100 billion agriculture sector.
These sound like talking points, you say? Let's take a quick look at the history to understand how and why it matters.
Almost everywhere you go in South Florida used to be part of the Everglades. Miami International Airport? A wetland. South Beach? Mangroves. Weston? Well, take a look at what is just little west of there. When we talk about the "Greater Everglades," it refers to the ecosystem from the Kissimmee Chain of Lakes (close to Disney World), all the way south to Florida Bay by the Keys. Not just Everglades National Park in Miami Dade County.
Last century, conveniently after the invention of air conditioning and mosquito control, people started to settle in South Florida. After a few rainier than usual wet seasons and particularly nasty hurricanes in the 1940's, the Florida government asked the federal government for help to drain excess water off the landscape.
On this particular task, the federal government was quite effective. The project, known as the Central and South Florida Flood Control Project, transformed miles of wetlands into a regional water management system with thousands of miles of canals, thousands of levees and berms, dozens of pump stations and hundreds of water control structures and culverts. A gargantuan feat in human engineering.
The new water management system was so efficient that it drained too much water from the region -- water that otherwise would have gradually seeped into our aquifer to recharge public water supply and give life to the region's abundant ecosystems.
The severely altered ecosystem/man-made infrastructure remains today. During rainy periods, water is quickly flushed to tide. Approximately 1.7 billion gallons of waterfrom the Everglades drains to the coasts each day. Conversely, this water is not available for use during dry periods.
This has some serious consequences for the region's ecosystem and economy. This summer, the St. Lucie and Caloosahatchee estuaries were hammered by large releases of water from Lake Okeechobee, leading to widespread devastation of these ecosystems. Prior to human alterations to the ecosystem, this water would have naturally flowed south. Sadly and ironically, in one or two years from now, the same estuaries may need water from Lake Okeechobee to help sustain their ecosystems during the dry season, likely at the same time agriculture and public water supply users will compete for water allocations.
Fortunately, at the turn of the new millennium, a new plan emerged. Encouraged by the unusual coalition of environmentalists, agricultural interests, and public water utilities, the Federal and State Governments embarked on a groundbreaking plan, known as the Comprehensive Everglades Restoration Plan (CERP), or just "Everglades restoration" for short. This effort is known as one of the largest ecosystem restoration projects in the world.
The plan sets forth more than 60 different projects to store water, clean water, and flow water through the system. It is projected to take several decades to complete. The plan aims to restore ecosystems, provide flood protection for residents, and ensure clean and abundant water supplies for South Florida's residents.
Thirteen years into the plan, we are slowly trudging along. There are a few Everglades restoration projects that are nearing completion. The Picayune Strand project, which restores wetlands on drained and on Florida's southwest region is nearly complete. This past March, the 1st mile of Tamiami Trail Bridge opened.
Where do we go from here? Finish projects. Get new ones authorized. And keep an eye toward adaptive management. No one said this was easy. Or cheap. Or that we would get it right all the time. But for our water, for our economy, and for our future, we must keep going.