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April 17, 1986 (Inner Loop) May 26, 1994 (Outer Loops)

Operator(s) Miami-Dade Transit
Miami-Dade Transit
(MDT)

Technical

System length 4.4 miles (7.1 km)

Track gauge Automated guideway transit, electric bus

Average speed 9 mph (14 km/h)

Top speed 31 mph (50 km/h)

System map

Legend

■ School Board

■ Adrienne Arsht Center

I-395

■ Museum Park

■ Eleventh Street

■ Park West

■ Freedom Tower

■■■ College North

■■■ College/Bayside

■■■

Wilkie D. Ferguson Jr.

formerly Arena/State Plaza

■■■ First Street

Metrorail to Airport or Palmetto

■■■ Government Center

■■■ Bayfront Park

■■■ Knight Center

Carhouse

Miami
Miami
Avenue

■■ Third Street

■ Riverwalk

Miami
Miami
River

■ Fifth Street

Eighth Street

Brickell
Brickell
City Centre

■ Tenth Street/Promenade

■ Brickell

Metrorail to Dadeland
Dadeland
South

■ Financial District

This diagram:

view talk edit

This diagram:

view talk edit

Metromover
Metromover
is a free mass transit automated people mover train system operated by Miami-Dade Transit
Miami-Dade Transit
in Miami, Florida, United States. Metromover
Metromover
serves the Downtown Miami, Brickell, Park West and Omni neighborhoods. Metromover
Metromover
connects directly with Metrorail at Government Center and Brickell
Brickell
stations. It also connects to Metrobus with dedicated bus loops at Government Center and Adrienne Arsht Center (Omni) station. It originally began service to the Downtown/Inner Loop on April 17, 1986, and was later expanded with the Omni and Brickell
Brickell
Loop extensions on May 26, 1994. The Metromover
Metromover
serves primarily as an alternative way to travel within the greater Downtown Miami
Miami
neighborhoods. The system is composed of three loops and 21 stations. The stations are located approximately two blocks away from each other, and connect near all major buildings and places in the Downtown area. Together with Metrorail, the system has seen steady ridership growth per annum, with an average of 105,500 daily passengers in 2013. Out of only three downtown people movers in the United States, the other two being the Jacksonville Skyway
Jacksonville Skyway
and the Detroit People Mover, the Metromover
Metromover
is by far the most successful in terms of ridership, the only completed system of the three,[2] and considered to be a catalyst for downtown development.[3]

Contents

1 History 2 Operations 3 Stations

3.1 Inner Loop 3.2 Omni Loop 3.3 Brickell
Brickell
Loop

4 Fleet 5 Ridership

5.1 Average weekday passengers

6 Incidents 7 Expansion 8 See also 9 References 10 External links

History[edit]

An Adtranz C-100
Adtranz C-100
Metromover
Metromover
train in its original livery

In 1987, the then-one-year-old people mover system set a record in daily ridership of 33,053 on a Saturday, attributed to the new Bayside Marketplace.[4] That same year was when the planning began to extend the system to Brickell
Brickell
and Omni,[5] which would not be completed until 1994. Until November 2002 when the half-penny transit tax was approved, the Metromover
Metromover
had a fare of 25 cents. The fare was lifted because it was realized that the cost of collecting the fare nearly exceeded the revenue generated from the fare, as well as the fact that more Metromover
Metromover
ridership would likely lead to more Metrorail ridership.[6] After becoming free, from 2002 to 2005, along with a large increase in population, rising gas prices and booming downtown development, Metromover
Metromover
ridership nearly doubled from 4.7 million in 2002 to about 9 million in 2005.[7] However, ridership fell with the subsequent economic downturn and high unemployment in the latter half of the decade. By 2012, ridership had once again increased with downtown population, high gas prices and a recovering economy. In early 2011, Metromover
Metromover
saw an increase in ridership during a sharp peak in gas prices, at the same time as there was a decrease in Metrorail and Metrobus ridership as well as a decrease in employment.[8] However, from January 2010 to January 2011, Metrorail saw a 7% increase in ridership, and both Metrorail and Metromover
Metromover
were expected to see additional ridership increases throughout 2011 due to rising fuel prices.[9] When the Omni and Brickell
Brickell
extensions were first planned, it was estimated that ridership on the fared system would reach 43,000 daily by 2000,[3] a number the now free system has yet to reach. Operations[edit] There are 21 accessible Metromover
Metromover
stations located throughout Downtown Miami
Miami
and Brickell
Brickell
roughly every two blocks. The Metromover links all of Downtown and Brickell's major office buildings, residential buildings, hotels, and retail centers. Major attractions such as the Stephen P. Clark Government Center, American Airlines Arena, Arsht Performing Arts Center, the Cultural Plaza ( Miami
Miami
Art Museum, Historical Museum of Southern Florida, Miami
Miami
Main Library), Bayside Marketplace, Mary Brickell
Brickell
Village, Miami-Dade College
Miami-Dade College
and the Brickell
Brickell
Financial District can all be reached by the Metromover. Running clockwise, the Downtown (Inner) Loop serves all Downtown stations except Third Street station. The Outer Loop ( Brickell
Brickell
and Omni Loops) runs counterclockwise and share tracks around the downtown area, serving all stations except for Miami
Miami
Avenue Station. The Brickell
Brickell
loop runs a line into the Brickell
Brickell
area to the south of downtown, while the Omni Loop contains a line with stations in the Omni neighborhood north of Downtown. This unusual pattern, a circular central loop where the trains running counterclockwise are those running from and back to destinations outside the loop, whereas trains in the opposite clockwise direction are only running a tight inner circular route, is also followed by the New York JFK Airport AirTrain system. The inner loop generally runs tandem two car trains while the outer loops only run with single cars. Each car can carry over 90 passengers. The Metromover
Metromover
car maintenance base, unusual for a maintenance yard, is a building located downtown, at SW 1st Ave and SW 1st St, which lies between Government Center and 3rd St stations on the outer counterclockwise loop, at the point where the two loops split to run in adjacent parallel streets. All loops run from 5 am to just after midnight, from Sunday to Thursday. On Friday and Saturday nights, service is extended until 2 am.[10] This schedule is adjusted during events. Trains on the Inner Loop run in tandem and arrive every 90 seconds during rush hours and every three minutes otherwise. Outer Loop trains arrive every 5 to 6 minutes; every 2.5 to 3 minutes where the track is shared.[6] The cost of building the system was about $153.3 million. The operating budget for the Inner and Outer ( Brickell
Brickell
and Omni) loops in FY 2007 was $8,888,794. Ridership total for FY 2007 was 8.7 million.[11] Not including capital costs, this gives an approximate cost of 1.02 dollars per ride. Metromover
Metromover
does not charge for rides. Stations[edit] Main article: List of Miami-Dade Transit
Miami-Dade Transit
metro stations

A map of the system very similar to the official map.

Schematic of 2018 rapid transit and passenger rail service in the Miami
Miami
metropolitan area. Tri-Rail
Tri-Rail
Downtown Miami
Miami
Link and Brightline are expected to be operational by the end of the first quarter.

The Metromover
Metromover
currently operates 21 stations, and combined with the Metrorail, the entire Metro system operates 44 stations. Metrorail stations are located at about a mile apart along the line, approximately every two blocks in the greater Downtown Miami
Miami
area. Inner Loop[edit]

Government Center Wilkie D. Ferguson, Jr. College North College/Bayside First Street Bayfront Park Knight Center Originally named World Trade Center. Miami
Miami
Avenue Serves Downtown Loop only; all other Inner Loop stations serve all three Metromover
Metromover
loops.

Omni Loop[edit]

School Board Adrienne Arsht Center Originally named Omni. Museum Park Originally named Bicentennial Park. Closed from October 28, 1996 until the opening of the Perez Art Museum in December 2013. Eleventh Street Park West Freedom Tower College North Wilkie D. Ferguson, Jr. Government Center Third Street Originally named Fort Dallas
Fort Dallas
Park; serves both Omni and Brickell
Brickell
Loops. Knight Center Originally named World Trade Center. Bayfront Park First Street College/Bayside

Brickell
Brickell
Loop[edit]

Knight Center Originally named World Trade Center. Bayfront Park First Street College/Bayside College North Wilkie D. Ferguson, Jr. Formerly named Arena/State Plaza Government Center Third Street Originally named Fort Dallas
Fort Dallas
Park; serves both Omni and Brickell
Brickell
Loops. Riverwalk Fifth Street Eighth Street Tenth Street/Promenade Brickell Financial District

Fleet[edit]

A Bombardier Innovia APM 100
Bombardier Innovia APM 100
Metromover
Metromover
train at Knight Center

Bombardier Innovia APM 100
Bombardier Innovia APM 100
interior

Metromover
Metromover
mainly uses 29 Bombardier Innovia APM 100
Bombardier Innovia APM 100
vehicles, the first 12 of which were delivered during the summer and fall of 2008.[12] These newer vehicles replaced the first 12 Adtranz C-100 cars which were built by Westinghouse Electric
Westinghouse Electric
in 1984, and include a more aerodynamic design, as well as an onboard CCTV system.[13] Deliveries of an additional 17 cars from Bombardier Transportation began in July 2010, and as of early 2014 have largely replaced the second order of 17 Adtranz C-100
Adtranz C-100
vehicles, built by Adtranz predecessor AEG-Westinghouse in 1992. Ridership[edit] Sortable chart detailing monthly weekday ridership averages by Calendar Year; right hand chart giving annual averages may use "fiscal year" without disclosure, where the FY begins in October and has 75% of its time in the next year with only 25% in the starting year. Note the large jump in ridership in 2002 when the fare was removed after the passing of the half-penny tax. Yearly averages are rounded to the nearest 500, and the highest month is also in bold. After years of growth, Metromover
Metromover
ridership began falling in 2017, following years of sharp declines in Metrobus and Metrorail ridership.

# Month 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

1 January 27,900 29,700 28,000 31,800 32,200 32,800 34,400 32,600 28,700

2 February 25,600 30,700 31,000 32,700 34,700 33,200 35,300 32,900

3 March 25,600 30,500 32,400 32,500 35,300 35,000 36,400 34,100

4 April 26,300 30,700 29,700 30,400 31,100 32,400 34,700 31,700

5 May 26,800 29,200 28,900 28,900 30,300 29,700 32,200 29,300

6 June 25,800 29,600 29,500 32,500 30,200 30,100 31,300 28,100

7 July 25,500 29,400 29,000 29,100 30,400 30,600 32,100 29,800

8 August 26,800 29,000 27,200 28,700 31,100 31,100 30,600 28,900

9 September 28,100 30,100 29,900 31,400 31,800 32,000 32,000 24,700

10 October 30,000 31,100 31,100 33,000 33,900 35,000 31,500[14] 29,300

11 November 30,000 30,100 32,200 33,900 32,900 35,200 34,100 30,000

12 December 27,700 27,200 29,600 31,400 32,300 33,200 32,000 29,200

13 Year Average 27,000 30,000 30,000 31,000 32,000 32,500 33,000

Average Weekday Passengers ( Metromover
Metromover
loops only)

Fiscal Year Ridership %±

1995 12,700

1996 12,000 -0.6%

1997 13,500 +12.5%

1998 13,269 -1.7%

1999 13,880 +4.6%

2000 14,383 +3.6%

2001 16,849 +17.1%

2002 16,444 0.0%

2003 25,521 +55.2%

2004 28,192 +10.5%

2005 28,473 +1.0%

2006 27,042 -5.0%

2007 28,058 +3.8%

2008 26,682 -4.9%

2009 25,883 -3.0%

2010 27,175 +5.0%

2011 29,775 +9.6%

2012 31,000 +4.1%

2013 32,800 +5.8%

Average weekday passengers[edit] This table includes Metrorail ridership as the two systems were built together and are mutually reliant on the thousands of daily transfers at Government Center and Brickell
Brickell
stations.

Year Annual passengers (with Green & Orange lines)[15] Average weekday passengers (with Green & Orange lines)[16]

1995 18,614,000 63,100

1996 18,092,400 60,100

1997 18,098,900 60,800

1998 17,363,800 58,140

1999 17,839,100 60,654

2000 18,280,100 61,639

2001 18,629,800 63,514

2002 19,103,800 63,508

2003 21,297,400 76,769

2004 24,673,900 83,486

2005 25,538,500 88,173

2006 25,777,600 85,400

2007 26,510,800 87,767

2008 27,799,600 90,392

2009 25,778,200 85,875

2010 25,559,400 87,075

2011 27,515,100 92,334

2012 28,498,500 104,000

2013 30,531,100* 105,500*

*Record high Incidents[edit]

On September 10, 2008, a man was trying to reach his hat that was blown off his head by a gust of wind. While doing so he was struck by a Metromover
Metromover
car.[17] On July 21, 2010, two northbound cars collided.[18] On February 5, 2014, a man was struck and killed at the Riverwalk Station. Witnesses reported that the man jumped in front of the approaching Metromover
Metromover
car.[19][20]

Expansion[edit] Port of Miami: In May 2011, a study was proposed to analyze the idea of extending the Metromover
Metromover
to the PortMiami. This, with Metrorail and the new MIA Mover
MIA Mover
would create a direct rail transit link from the airport to the seaport. However, the study, which would take at least a year and cost about $120,000, was only a proposal to be voted on and the idea has not been reported on since 2014.[21] South Beach: There have been multiple proposals for a Metromover service to southern Miami
Miami
Beach. One was as part of the proposed Resorts World Miami
Miami
megaproject in Miami's Omni neighborhood, announced in mid-2011, a Metromover
Metromover
expansion from Downtown Miami
Miami
to South Beach
South Beach
was being pushed as recompense for building a casino. The line could potentially run from the Omni across the Venetian Causeway to 17th Street in South Beach
South Beach
ending at the Miami
Miami
Beach Convention Center. The line could have three stations in South Beach
South Beach
along 17th Street- Alton Road, Meridian Avenue and Washington Avenue. This would connect Miami
Miami
Beach to rail mass transit for the first time, and provide a direct rail connection into one of the Miami
Miami
area's most visited neighborhoods. The line would also allow for future expansions later across South Beach.[22] More recently, proposals for a separate, most likely at-grade, light-rail system known as BayLink
BayLink
have been revived.[23][24] SMART Plan: The SMART plan unveiled in 2016 includes a light rail or Metromover
Metromover
expansion to South Beach
South Beach
via MacArthur Causeway, and a north extension to the Midtown area, also serving the Wynwood
Wynwood
and Edgewater neighborhoods. See also[edit]

Transportation in Miami Metrorail (Miami-Dade County) Tri-Rail MIA Mover

References[edit]

^ " Ridership Technical Report" (PDF). Miami-Dade County. July 2016. Retrieved July 14, 2016.  ^ Jaffe, Eric (December 8, 2011). "Whatever Happened to the Downtown People Mover?". The Atlantic Media Company. Retrieved 2012-01-11.  ^ a b " Miami
Miami
Metromover
Metromover
– The First Automated Downtown Peoplemover in the U.S." University of Washington. June 29, 2008. Retrieved 2012-01-14.  ^ Jean Thompson (April 15, 1987). "Bayside Boosts Metromover Ridership". Sun Sentinel. Retrieved 2011-04-02.  ^ Tom Lassiter (November 4, 1987). " Metromover
Metromover
Extension Ok'd". Sun Sentinel. Retrieved September 18, 2011.  ^ a b Gena Holle. "Two of a Kind: Miami's Metrorail & Metromover". Retrieved August 27, 2011.  ^ Claudio Mendonça (December 22, 2005). " Metromover
Metromover
ridership doubles in three years". Miami
Miami
Today. Retrieved 2011-04-02.  ^ Ashley D. Torres (February 10, 2011). "Bus and rail use dropped in Miami-Dade County as jobs fell off". Miami
Miami
Today. Retrieved 2011-04-02.  ^ Fabiola Santiago (April 18, 2011). "As gas costs climb, ridership on Metrorail is rising". Miami
Miami
Herald. Retrieved 2011-04-19.  ^ "Metromover". Miami-Dade County. November 17, 2016. Retrieved January 13, 2017.  ^ " Metromover
Metromover
Facts". Archived from the original on December 15, 2011. Retrieved December 15, 2011.  ^ Blake, Scott (19 March 2014). "Transit tax path still debated". Miami
Miami
Today News. Retrieved 2014-03-22.  ^ Miami
Miami
Metromover
Metromover
(Bombardier Transportation) Archived November 22, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ " Ridership Technical Report (October 2016)" (PDF). Miami-Dade County. January 2017. Retrieved January 26, 2017.  ^ " Ridership Report Archives". Apta.com. Retrieved 2013-07-26.  ^ " Ridership Technical Reports". Miami-Dade County. Retrieved March 6, 2017.  ^ "Man killed trying to get hat off tracks". Sarasota Herald-Tribune. 11 September 2008. Retrieved 27 December 2015.  ^ "Inquiry launches into Metromover
Metromover
crash". SunSentinel. Retrieved 27 December 2015.  ^ "Person Killed By Metromover
Metromover
In Downtown Miami". CBSMiami. Retrieved 27 December 2015.  ^ "Man killed after fatal Metromover
Metromover
accident". 7 News WSVN. Archived from the original on December 30, 2015. Retrieved December 27, 2015.  ^ Alfonso Chardy (May 15, 2011). " Metromover
Metromover
extension to Port of Miami
Miami
proposed". Miami
Miami
Herald. Retrieved September 17, 2011.  ^ "Beach Taxpayer's Association features forum on casino plan Belle Isle Blog". Belleisleblog.wordpress.com. 2011-10-04. Retrieved 2013-07-26.  ^ Garvin, Glenn (July 8, 2014). "Rail link between Miami, Miami
Miami
Beach likely to be private-public affair". Miami
Miami
Herald. Retrieved August 29, 2014.  ^ Blake, Scott (June 4, 2014). "Public-private transit projects planned". Miami
Miami
Today. Retrieved August 29, 2014. 

External links[edit] Route map: Google

KML file (edit • help)

Display on Google Maps

Template:Attached KML/Metromover KML is from Wikidata

Media related to Metromover
Metromover
at Wikimedia Commons Metromover
Metromover
on Miami-Dade County's official website

v t e

Railroad and metro stations in the Miami
Miami
metropolitan area

Tri-Rail (SFRTA)

Boca Raton Boynton Beach Cypress Creek Deerfield Beach Delray Beach Downtown Miami
Miami
(Government Center) (opening 2018) Fort Lauderdale Fort Lauderdale
Fort Lauderdale
Airport Golden Glades Hialeah Market Hollywood Lake Worth Mangonia Park Miami
Miami
Airport Metrorail Transfer Opa-locka Pompano Beach Sheridan Street West Palm Beach

Miami-Dade Transit List of metro stations

Metrorail

Allapattah Brickell Brownsville Civic Center Coconut Grove Culmer Dadeland
Dadeland
North Dadeland
Dadeland
South Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Plaza Douglas Road Earlington Heights Government Center (MiamiCentral) Hialeah Historic Overtown/Lyric Theatre Miami
Miami
International Airport Northside Okeechobee Palmetto Santa Clara South Miami Tri-Rail University Vizcaya

Metromover

Adrienne Arsht Center Bayfront Park Brickell College/Bayside College North Eighth Street Eleventh Street Fifth Street Financial District First Street Freedom Tower Government Center (MiamiCentral) Knight Center Miami
Miami
Avenue Museum Park Park West Riverwalk School Board Tenth Street/Promenade Third Street Wilkie D. Ferguson Jr.

MIA Mover ( Miami
Miami
International Airport)

Miami
Miami
Airport Station MIA Central Terminal

Brightline
Brightline
(2018)

MiamiCentral
MiamiCentral
( Miami
Miami
Government Center) Fort Lauderdale West Palm Beach Orlando

v t e

Non-airport people mover and monorail systems in the United States

Transit

Detroit People Mover Huntsville Hospital Tram System Indiana University Health People Mover Jacksonville Skyway Las Colinas APT Las Vegas Monorail Memphis Suspension Railway Miami
Miami
Metromover Morgantown PRT Seattle Center Monorail

Tourist

Circus Circus Reno Disneyland Monorail Getty Center Monorail Hogwarts Express Tomorrowland Transit Authority PeopleMover Walt Disney World Monorail Mandalay Bay Tram

Closed

Carowinds Monorail Duke University Medical Center Harbour Island People Mover WEDWay PeopleMover Trailblazer

v t e

Greater Miami
Miami
Area

Miami Fort Lauderdale West Palm Beach Miami
Miami
metropolitan area

Central business district

Downtown Miami

Brickell Central Business District Historic District Government Center Park West Omni

Downtown Fort Lauderdale

Major urban areas

Aventura Coconut Grove Coral Gables Dadeland Health District Hialeah Hollywood Midtown

Edgewater Wynwood

Pembroke Pines South Beach

Colleges and universities

Barry University Broward College Carlos Albizu University Florida Atlantic University Florida International University Florida Memorial University Johnson & Wales University Miami
Miami
Dade College Miami
Miami
International University of Art & Design Nova Southeastern University St. Thomas University University of Miami

Parks and recreation

Alice Wainwright Park Amelia Earhart Park Arch Creek The Barnacle Historic State Park Bayfront Park Big Cypress National Preserve Bill Baggs Cape Florida State Park Biscayne National Park Brian Piccolo Sports Park & Velodrome Chapman Field Park Crandon Park Dinner Key Everglades National Park Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden Fort Dallas Fruit and Spice Park Greynolds Park Haulover Park Jungle Island The Kampong Margaret Pace Park Matheson Hammock Park Miami
Miami
Seaquarium Monkey Jungle Museum Park Oleta River State Park Peacock Park Shark Valley Simpson Park Hammock South Pointe Park Tamiami Park Tropical Park Virginia Key Zoo Miami

Attractions

Adrienne Arsht Center for the Performing Arts American Airlines Arena Bass Museum Bergeron Rodeo Grounds BB&T Center Biltmore Hotel Bonita Chita Key Butterfly World Coral Castle Downtown Miami FIU Arena FIU Stadium Florida Grand Opera Fontainebleau Miami
Miami
Beach Fort Lauderdale
Fort Lauderdale
Swap Shop Frost Art Museum Frost School of Music Gulfstream Park Hard Rock Stadium HistoryMiami Holocaust Memorial Homestead Jewish Museum of Florida Las Olas Boulevard Lowe Art Museum Lincoln Road Lummus Park MacFarlane Homestead Marlins Park Miami
Miami
Beach Architectural District Miami
Miami
Beach Convention Center Miami
Miami
Children's Museum Miami
Miami
City Ballet Miami
Miami
Conservatory Museum of Contemporary Art New World Symphony Orchestra Normandy Isles North Shore Ocean Drive Phillip and Patricia Frost Museum of Science Pérez Art Museum Miami Riverwalk Seminole Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Hollywood South Beach The Miami
Miami
Line Vizcaya Museum and Gardens Watsco Center Wolfsonian-FIU Wynwood
Wynwood
Art District

Major shopping centers

Aventura Mall Bal Harbour Shops Bayside Marketplace Brickell
Brickell
City Centre CocoWalk Collins Avenue Coral Square Dadeland
Dadeland
Mall Dolphin Mall The Falls Flagler Street The Galleria at Fort Lauderdale Lincoln Road The Mall at 163rd Street Mall of the Americas Mary Brickell
Brickell
Village Miami
Miami
International Mall Midtown Miami Miracle Marketplace Pembroke Lakes Mall The Shops at Sunset Place Sawgrass Mills Southland Mall Shops at Merrick Park Westfield Broward Westland Mall

Transportation

Amtrak Brightline Broward County Transit Government Center Fort Lauderdale
Fort Lauderdale
Executive Airport Fort Lauderdale–Hollywood International Airport Miami
Miami
Airport Station Miami-Dade Transit

Metrorail Metrobus Metromover MIA Mover

Miami
Miami
International Airport North Perry Airport Palm Tran Pompano Beach Airpark Port Everglades Port of Miami Tri-Rail

Major thoroughfares

East 6th Avenue North 36th Street North 54th Street North 79th Street North 103rd Street North 125th Street North 135th Street West 7th Avenue West 12th Avenue West 27th Avenue West 107th Avenue Allapattah Road Alton Road Bird Road Biscayne Boulevard Brickell
Brickell
Avenue Broad Causeway Collins Avenue Coral Reef Drive Coral Way County Line Road Douglas Road Flagler Street Galloway Road Gratigny Ives Dairy Road Julia Tuttle Causeway Kendall Drive John F. Kennedy Causeway Killian Krome Avenue William Lehman Causeway Le Jeune Road Ludlam Road MacArthur Causeway Miami
Miami
Avenue Miami
Miami
Gardens Drive Milam Dairy Road Miracle Mile Okeechobee Road Old Cutler Road Port Boulevard Quail Roost Drive Red Road Rickenbacker Causeway South Dixie Highway Sunset Drive Tamiami Trail Venetian Causeway West Dixie Highway

P

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