The Cabana Inn’s
The Cabana Inn’s
How often have you or someone you know put a conch shell to the ear, claiming to hear the ocean within it? While this may be your only association with the seashell, conch shells have a long history in Key West and the rest of the Florida Keys.
Key West should be on every interior design and architecture enthusiast’s bucket list. Why? The climate and culture of Key West are evident in the forms and aesthetics of each building, making it a special destination to visit. One way to explore architecture and design here in Florida is to sign up for Key West tours, and specifically the Key West Home Tour.
With the end of the year comes the beginning of the holidays. And with the holidays comes family and friends, parties, food, gift giving, and much more. Although these are things to look forward to, a lot of work goes on behind the scenes to pull them off without a hitch. If you want to truly take some time off and not worry about all the details that go into a flawless Christmas, taking holiday vacations with your loved ones every winter is the right choice for you.
Who doesn’t love going to the movies? The chance to get comfortable in the cushy theater seats, munch on a giant bucket of buttery popcorn and settle in front of the giant screen for a few hours and escape from reality is always alluring. Individual movies are tempting enough, but film festivals take all of that and ramp it up a few notches. Luckily enough, every November, Key West has its own festival to take advantage of.
Key West and Cuba have been closely linked throughout history, due to their geographical proximity and Cuba's fight for independence from Spain. Luckily, one of the fruits of this pairing is the rich Cuban cuisine in Key West, spawning several restaurants that dish up tostones rellenos, Cuban mix sandwiches, and more.
One of the most unique things to do in Key West is to visit Dry Tortugas, a Key West national park. This island park stands out because of its unusual land to water ratio: 1 percent land and 99 percent water. To get there, you’ll have to ferry, plane, or take your private boat, but the 70-mile commute from Key West is worth the turquoise water and wildlife sightings.