New Smyrna Beach: Wikis

Note: Many of our articles have direct quotes from sources you can cite, within the Wikipedia article! This article doesn't yet, but we're working on it! See more info or our list of citable articles.


(Redirected to New Smyrna Beach, Florida article)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

New Smyrna Beach, Florida
—  City  —
New Smyrna Beach from observation deck on top of Ponce de León Inlet Light
Nickname(s): Florida's Secret Pearl
Motto: Cygnus Inter Anates
Location in Volusia County and the state of Florida
Coordinates: 29°1′50″N 80°55′31″W / 29.03056°N 80.92528°W / 29.03056; -80.92528Coordinates: 29°1′50″N 80°55′31″W / 29.03056°N 80.92528°W / 29.03056; -80.92528
Country  United States
State  Florida
County  Volusia
Settled 1768
Incorporated 1887 (town)
1947 (city)
 - Type City Council
 - Mayor Sally Mackay
 - Total 30.8 sq mi (79.7 km2)
 - Land 27.7 sq mi (71.7 km2)
 - Water 3.1 sq mi (8 km2)
Elevation 7 ft (2 m)
Population (2000)
 - Total 20,048
 Density 650.9/sq mi (251.5/km2)
Time zone Eastern (EST) (UTC-5)
 - Summer (DST) EDT (UTC-4)
ZIP codes 32168-32170
Area code(s) 386
FIPS code 12-48625[1]
GNIS feature ID 0287692[2]

New Smyrna Beach is a city in Volusia County, Florida, United States. The population was 20,048 according to the 2000 census. As of 2007, the population recorded by the U.S. Census Bureau is 23,161.[3]



Dr. Andrew Turnbull

The area was settled in 1768, when Scottish physician Dr. Andrew Turnbull established the colony of "New Smyrna." The colony occupies a notable place in history by being the single largest attempt by a member of the British Crown at colonization in the New World. Turnbull transplanted around 1500 settlers, from Minorca, Majorca, Ibiza, Smyrna, Crete, Mani Peninsula, and Sicily, to grow hemp, sugarcane, indigo, and to produce rum. The colony suffered major losses due to insect-borne diseases and Native American raids; and tensions grew due to mistreatment by Turnbull. Due to these complications, the remaining colonists marched north to St. Augustine along the Old King's Highway, to claim mistreatment by Turnbull to the Governor of Florida in St. Augustine in 1777; then a British protectorate.[4]. Soon after, St. Augustine was returned to the Spanish, and Turnbull abandoned his colony for life in Charleston, South Carolina.

The St. Photios National Shrine on St. John's Street in St. Augustine, Florida, honors the settlers of New Smyrna, who were the first Greek Orthodox followers in North America. The historical exhibit adjoining the Chapel tells the moving story of their plight in great detail, with accompanying exhibits.[5]

The area was then only sparsely populated due to the frequent raids by Seminole Indians. During the American Civil War in the 1860s the still-standing "Stone Wharf" was shelled by Union gunboats. In 1887, the Town of New Smyrna was incorporated with a population of 150. In 1892, the arrival of Henry Flagler's Florida East Coast Railway lead to an increase in the area's population and a boom in its economy, which was based on tourism, citrus, and commercial fishing industries.

During prohibition in the 1920s the city and its river islands were popular sites for moonshine stills and hideouts for rumrunners coming in from the Bahamas through Mosquito Inlet, now Ponce de León Inlet. "New Smyrna" became "New Smyrna Beach" in 1947, when the city annexed the seaside community of Coronado Beach. Today, it is a bustling resort town of over 20,000 permanent residents, with over 1,000,000 visitors annually.

Like its Spanish partner to the north, St. Augustine, New Smyrna has stood under four flags: first the British, then the Spanish, then the American flag in 1845, followed by the Confederate Jack, and finally replaced the Stars and Stripes again.

See also: New Smyrna Beach Historic District


New Smyrna Beach is located at 29°01′50″N 80°55′31″W / 29.030563°N 80.925307°W / 29.030563; -80.925307 (29.030563, -80.925307).[6] The city's motto is "cygnus inter anates", which is Latin for "a swan among ducks."[citation needed] The city is located in the Fun Coast region of the state of Florida.

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 79.7 km2 (30.8 mi2). 71.7 km2 (27.7 mi2) of it is land and 8.0 km2 (3.1 mi2) of it (10.04%) is water. The city is bordered by the city of Port Orange to the northwest, unincorporated Volusia County the north, the census designated place of Samsula-Spruce Creek to the west, and the city of Edgewater, Bethune Beach, and the Canaveral National Seashore to the south. Bounded on the east by the Atlantic Ocean, New Smyrna Beach is on the Indian River.

The city is crossed by Interstate 95, U.S. Route 1, U.S. Route 1A, Florida State Road 5, Florida State Road 44 and Florida State Road 442.


New Smyrna Beach

Like the rest of Florida north of Lake Okeechobee, New Smyrna Beach enjoys a humid subtropical(Koppen, Cfa) climate characterized by hot, humid summers and mild, mostly dry winters. New Smyrna Beach, like many coastal locations on peninsular Florida, is also home to several tropical microclimates where Coconut Palm and Banana can grow to maturity and fruit. Although four seasons are thought to be present by some, this area is normally dominated by two distinct seasons: the rainy season, from April until November, and the shorter dry season, from November to March. Spring and autumn are normally too subtle to be noticed as the majority of trees here are not deciduous, and therefore do not lose their leaves. Although it can be chilly and damp during the winter, the temperatures very rarely drop below freezing, and temperatures usually remain comfortable during the winter. The city has only recorded snowfall three times in its 250 year history. The summers, on the other hand, are very long and hot, with ferocious thunderstorms in the afternoon, as central Florida is the lightning capital of the Americas. The growing season is twelve months, USDA hardiness zone is 9b. Dangers include hurricanes from June until November, and Nor'easters in the winter.


Cathedral oaks in 1909

As of the census[1] of 2000, there were 20,048 people, 9,839 households, and 5,844 families residing in the city. The population density was 279.5/km2 (724.1/mi2). There were 13,618 housing units at an average density of 189.9/km2 (491.9/mi2). The racial makeup of the city was 91.57% White, 6.27% African American, 0.33% Native American, 0.50% Asian, 0.03% Pacific Islander, 0.31% from other races, and 0.98% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.50% of the population.

There were 9,839 households, out of which 14.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 48.2% were married couples living together, 8.5% had a female householder with no husband present, and 40.6% were non-families. 34.2% of all households were made up of individuals and 19.0% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.02 and the average family size was 2.52.

In the city the population was spread out with 13.9% under the age of 18, 5.0% from 18 to 24, 19.6% from 25 to 44, 26.6% from 45 to 64, and 34.9% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 54 years. For every 100 females there were 89.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 87.0 males.

The median income for a household in the city was $35,372, and the median income for a family was $43,409. Males had a median income of $29,544 versus $25,706 for females. The per capita income for the city was $23,547. About 7.3% of families and 10.8% of the population were below the poverty line, including 18.9% of those under age 18 and 5.2% of those age 65 or over.

City Hall


All public Education is run by Volusia County Schools.

Elementary schools

  • Chisholm Elementary
  • Coronado Beach Elementary
  • Read-Pattillo Elementary
  • Sacred Heart Elementary (Private)

Middle schools

  • New Smyrna Beach Middle School

High schools


Named one of "America's Top Small Cities for The Arts,"[citation needed] New Smyrna Beach is home to the Atlantic Center for the Arts, an artists-in-residence community and educational facility, the Harris House, the Little Theatre and Arts on Douglas.[citation needed] Arts shows featuring visual and performing arts occur throughout the year.[citation needed]

Public health and safety

According to the International Shark Attack File maintained by the University of Florida, Volusia County Florida had more confirmed shark bites than any other region in the world in 2007.[7] Experts from the University of Florida have referred to the county as having the "dubious distinction as the world’s shark bite capital".[8] This trend has continued into 2008 with 19 confirmed shark attacks as of September.[9] In early 2008, Forbes Magazine rated New Smyrna Beach North America's top shark attack beach over North Shore, Oahu, Hawaii. In 2008, it again broke its own record with 24 shark bites. In December 2008, Maxim magazine ran an article called Shark Beach, that pointed out New Smyrna's dubious distinction.[10]


Elected city government officials include:

  • Adam Barringer – Mayor
  • Judy Reiker – Zone 1 Commissioner
  • J.S. Grasty – Zone 2 Commissioner
  • James W. Hathaway – Zone 3 Commissioner
  • Lynne Plaskett – Zone 4 Commissioner

Notable residents


External links

Travel guide

Up to date as of January 14, 2010

From Wikitravel

Aerial view of New Smyrna Beach from the top of the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse
Aerial view of New Smyrna Beach from the top of the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse

New Smyrna Beach is a city in Volusia County, East Central Florida. New Smyrna Beach is located about 20 miles south of Daytona Beach along U.S. Highway 1. The towns of Edgewater and Oak Hill, and some unincorporated areas of Volusia County, such as Samsula, are considered to be part of the Greater New Smyrna Beach Area.


Blue skies meet over 13 miles of white sand in New Smyrna Beach, consistently voted one of the "Best Beaches". New Smyrna Beach lays claim to the best Florida offers - excellent backwater and offshore fishing, golf, historical sites, cultural events and eclectic shopping and dining experiences along historical Flagler Avenue and Canal Street. This beach is the "Shark Bite Capital of the World"

New Smyrna possesses a distinct hometown quality reflected in its cracker architecture, lush tropic landscape and community. Enjoy culinary delights from fresh seafood to steaks and pasta on the waterfront, or under an umbrella at a sidewalk cafe. At the end of the day, retire to a charming bed and breakfast inn, family-size condominium or oceanfront hotel.


Check the weather forecast for New Smyrna Beach from NOAA.

New Smyrna Beach offers a humid, subtropical climate characterized by hot, humid summers and mild winters. The winter temperature very rarely drops below freezing. The summers are long and hot, with temperatures frequently in the upper 90's in July. Dangers include hurricanes from June until November.

Get in

By plane

Although New Smyrna Beach has a Municipal Airport, it is chiefly used by private aircraft. Commercial flights to this area should be sought arriving to either Daytona Beach International Airport (the closest), Orlando International Airport, or Jacksonville International Airport.

View of New Smyrna Beach
View of New Smyrna Beach

Amtrak offers the Amtrak Auto Train service with its southern Terminus located in Sanford (Florida), about 35 miles west of New Smyrna Beach. The Amtrak Auto Train carries passengers and automobiles between Sanford and Lorton, Virginia, effectively serving as a car-rail link to Florida from the Washington, D.C. Metro Area. You can easily drive your car into New Smyrna Beach after departing from the Auto Train.

Amtrak offers regular passenger service with the closest stop being near the city of DeLand. This stop is rather remote and is not recommended as an option.

By bus

Greyhound Bus Lines offers bus service to nearby Daytona Beach. Upon arrival at the Daytona Beach bus station, you will need to either transfer to a local Volusia County bus or take a taxicab to complete your trip to New Smyrna Beach.

By car

New Smyrna Beach is easily accessed by car, as Interstate 95 passes by just west of the city, and U.S. Highway 1 passes through the center of the city, named as "Old Dixie Highway."

Get around

Votran [1] is the name of the local Volusia County bus service, which also provides a public transit connection to nearby Daytona Beach. The buses offer service in New Smyrna Beach, M-Sa 7AM-7PM. Votran is a cheap way to get around and is handicap accessible. The website provides maps and timetables. Buses travel to most sites and places of interest. Cost: $1.25 per trip, or $3 for a one-day bus pass (Valid for all routes).



Many historical and cultural sites make New Smyrna Beach noteworthy. From the Turnbull and Sugar Mill Ruins, to the Eldora State House, the area is rich in history.

  • Flagler Avenue Park, [2]. The Flagler Avenue Park is a popular beachfront park just off historic Flagler Avenue, complete with its quaint shops and restaurants, like Dj's Beachside Burrito Bar.
  • Hiles boat ramp, 156 Hiles Blvd., [3]. Hiles boat ramp is a concrete single boat ramp off of Hiles Boulevard. It's the perfect ramp for canoes, and those eager to navigate the county's beautiful Intercoastal Waterway.
  • Lake Ashby boat ramp, 1151 Commercial Ave., [4]. The boat ramp at Lake Ashby Park is open 22-hours-a-day, seven days-a-week. The launch site is on Commercial Avenue.
  • Lake Ashby Park, 4150 Boy Scout Camp Road, [5]. Lake Ashby Park is a 124-acre rural setting park in the Osteen area that includes primitive tent camping, playground, volleyball court, nature/horse trails, boardwalks, fishing pier, pavilions with picnic tables and grills. It also offers a free public boat ramp nearby. The park is open sunrise to sunset and offers a 3,500 square foot play area for children that includes a variety of climbers, swings and ladders.
  • Smyrna Dunes Park (County), +1 386 424-2935, [6]. Open daily Sunrise to sunset. Perched on 250 acres of pristine land at the northern tip of the New Smyrna Beach peninsula, the area is surrounded by water on three sides. The park consists of five ecosystems (ocean, river, dunes, scrub zone, saltwater marsh). $3.50 per vehicle, $1 per person for vehicles with more than eight passengers.
  • Sugar Mill Ruins, 600 Mission Drive.
  • Doris Leeper Spruce Creek Preserve (County) This secluded wildlife preserve offers miles of lonely trails that lead to 60 foot sand cliffs that slope gracefully into Spruce Creek. These sand bluffs are among the largest in Florida.


Named one of "America's Top Small Cities for The Arts," New Smyrna is home to the Atlantic Center for the Arts, an artists-in-residence community and educational facility, the Harris House, the Little Theatre and Arts on Douglas. Frequent arts shows featuring visual and performing arts take place throughout the year.

  • Galleria di Vetro, 310 Flagler Avenue, +1 386 409-0402, [7]. Galleria di Vetro, a unique experience in glass is a thriving gallery and working studio. The Galleria specializes in architectural installations for both commercial and residential spaces, as well as custom pieces in any form. Featuring live glassblowing demonstrations, classes for all ages and world famous and local artists such as Hans Godo-Frabel, John Blazy, Shane Fero, Kyle Carni and many more.
  • Atlantic Center for the Arts Founded by local artist Doris "Doc" Leeper, this tranquil artist seminary plays hosts to artists worldwide, and invites them to come and create art at the center. The center itself is an architectural marvel. Donations accepted, but admission is free. Exhibits are always coming and going. Open until 4pm.
  • Arts on Douglas Is an upscale art gallery located on Doulgas Street. Pieces are for sale, but the enjoyable experience is always free.
  • New Smyrna Beach Water Taxi, +1 386 428-4828, [8]. A water taxi, linking New Smyrna Beach with Ponce Inlet.


Anglers at nearby Mosquito Lagoon have set international records with giant redfish catches. Deep-sea charters leave New Smyrna Beach daily, giving offshore fishers an easy way to wet a line in the beautiful Atlantic Ocean.

  • DOUBLE "G" CHARTERS, Capt. George Pisula 386-527-3386, Offshore deep-sea fishing charters, proven tournament winner, seasonally catching Sailfish, Dolphin, Wahoo, Yellowfin Tuna, Grouper, Snapper and Cobia to name a few. 48' Custom Carolina Express. All bait & tackle included. Call for reservations.
  • Eldorada Charters, +1 386 409-7380 - Capt. Brian Clancy is a full-time fishing guide on this Coast Guard licensed, National Park permitted and insured trip, specializing in red fishing. All ages and experience-levels welcome. Call for reservations.
  • Fishin' Cove Bait & Tackle, 129 N. Riverside Drive, +1 386 428-6781. A full-service marina, Fishin' Cove offers river fishing and deep-sea fishing charters and boat rentals. Open daily, 6AM-6PM.
  • Floridays Fishing Excursions, 1-800-368-8340 - Experience the thrill of the strike, fishing for red fish and sea trout. Fly fishing trips are available. Call for reservations.
  • Marker 57 at Cameron's Marina, 2001 S Riverside Drive, +1 386 428-0201 - Rentals include boats for flat bottom fishing. Tackle and bait shop and boat slip rentals. Open daily 6AM-6PM.
  • Fish the Mosquito Lagoon , +1 386 214-3940 - Capt. Tony Pantuso is a full-time fishing guide specializing in light tackle inshore fishing for trophy redfish and seatrout. Give me a call to make your trip to New Smyrna Beach the most memorable trip ever!!!
  • Hidden Lakes Golf Course, 35 Fairgreen Ave, +1 386 427-4138.
  • New Smyrna Municipal Golf Course, 1000 Wayne Ave, +1 386 424-2192.
  • Turnbull Bay Golf Course, 2600 Turnbull Estates Dr, +1 386 427-8727.
  • Venetian Bay Golf Course, Located on SR 44, it's hard to miss this impressive new course.
  • New Smyrna Speedway, Corner of State Route 44 and 415, +1 386 427-4129, [9]. Half-mile race track offers regular schedule of FASCAR (Florida Association of Stock Car Auto Racing) races.
  • Sea Dogs Dive Center Guide & Services, 111 Flagler Ave., +1 386 424-1644. Provides a 42 ft. custom Newton Dive Vessel, New Smyrna Beach's only U.S. Coast Guard Certified dive vessel. Relaxing SCUBA diving for up to 16. Divemaster or instructor on every trip. Full service PADI dive center. NITROX Fill station. Spearfishing specialists. Full range of PADI certifications. Beautiful reefs and countless wrecks. Largest lobsters on the east coast of U.S.
  • Detwiler Park Tennis Center, Corner of Oakwood & Horton, +1 386 424-2175. Offers Five hard tennis courts. Free.


ATMs can be found thoughout New Smyrna Beach. Usually larger hotels and convenience stores will have a "generic" ATM machine available; however, be forewarned about hidden service fees.


Flagler Avenue and Canal Street, which were recently renovated, feature several quaint shops and cafes. It should be no surprise that the second oldest city in Florida is also home to many antique shopping pavilions.

  • Flagler Avenue and Canal Street Shops
  • Indian River Village Shopping Center
  • New Smyrna Beach Regional Shopping Center
  • New Smyrna Shopping Plaza
  • Ocean Village Square Shopping Center
  • Winn-Dixie Plaza
  • DJ's Beachside Burrito Bar, 410 Flagler Avenue, 386-427-0999, [10]. 11am-10pm. DJ's a restaurant that features Brick Oven fired burritos and other favorites filled with the most fresh ingredients and homemade salsa's, all spiced up with an array of hot sauces makes this local treats one of New Smyrna Beach's hottest restaurant destinations. Nightly Entertainment, Daily Drink Specials, Vegan friendly/gluten-free options available. 6.99.  edit
  • Norwoods, 400 Second Avenue, (386) 428-4621. [11] An institution in New Smyrna Beach that successfully made the change from fans, screen doors and smoked mullet to fine dining, wines, and air conditioning.
  • Boston's Fish House, 1414 South Atlantic Ave., +1 386 424-0757. Seafood and Chicken.
  • Chases on the Beach, 3401 South Atlantic Ave., +1 386 423-8787, [12]. Florida seafood and luscious tropical drinks. Listen to live music while laying around the pool and sipping on a special cocktail.
  • J Bs Fish Camp & Seafood Restaurant, 859 Pompano Avenue, +1 386 427-5747. Seafood.
  • Spanish River Grill, 737 East 3rd Ave., +1 386 424-6991. A small intimate restaurant located in the Publix shopping center, featuring Eclectic, Nuevo Cuban cuisine.
  • The Garlic, Located on 3rd avenue, ambience is unbeatable at the upscale Garlic. Featuring savory tuscan music. Al Fresco dining, and live music most nights. $30+ per person
  • Ocean Club 3rd Avenue, Fine dining with a view of the Atlantic. Owned by the award winning team from Spanish River. $30 per person.
  • Riverview Flagler Avenue Riverfront, Offers fine dining with a great view fo the Indian River. A favorite among visitors. $30 per person.
  • Ocean's Seafood 3rd Avenue. This little place doesn't have a view, but what it does have is the best local seafood around, and at cheap prices to boot. Caught daily in local waters. $10-20 per person. Only open till 7 pm, so get there early.
  • Heath's Natural Foods, 600 E. Third Ave. (corner of Cooper and Third Ave., Beachside), 386-423-5126. 8:30-7:00. Health food store that offers wonderful organic prepared food to grab 'n' go. Delicious smoothies, wheat grass and vegetable juices available daily. The store also has a full array of grocery items, organic produce, gluten-free products & organic meats.  edit
  • New Smyrna Steakhouse.  edit
  • DJ's Beachside Burrito Bar, 410 Flagler Avenue, 386-427-0999, [13]. 11am-10pm. DJ's a restaurant that features Brick Oven fired burritos and other favorites filled with the most fresh ingredients and homemade salsa's, all spiced up with an array of sauces makes this local treat one of New Smyrna Beach's hottest restaurant destinations. Nightly Entertainment, Daily Drink Specials, Vegan friendly/gluten-free options available. Most entree's $6.99. 6.99.  edit
  • Gilley's Pub 44, 1889 State Road 44, +1 386 428-6523. Biker and sports bar, Features 3 full-service liquor bars including a Tiki Bar outside.
  • Sopotnicks Cabbage Patch Bar, 549 Tomoka Farms Road, +1 386 427-8969. Biker bar, on the west side of New Smyrna Beach. Popular destination during Daytona Beach Bike Week and Biketoberfest.
  • New Smyrna Steakhouse.  edit
  • Dolphin View Seafood, 107 N. Riverside Dr., 386-402-8859, [14]. Dinning right on the river  edit
  • Beachcomber Motel, 2705 S. Atlantic Avenue, +1 386 427-3786, [15].
  • Blue Heron Motel, 1204 N. Dixie Freeway, +1 386 428-4491, [16].
  • Mr. Sandman Motel, 835 N. Dixie Freeway, +1 386 428-5418.
  • Ocean Air Motel, 1161 N. Dixie Freeway, +1 386 428-5748, [17]. Ocean Air is noted for its convenience and cleanliness where you can relax by the pool or sit under our umbrellas and trees on our spacious front lawn.
  • Pooles Motel, 635 N. Dixie Freeway, +1 386 428-9819.
  • Buena Vista Inn & Vacation Apartments, 500 N. Causeway, +1 386 428-5565, [18].
  • Sea Horse Inn, 423 Flagler Avenue, +1 386 428-8081, [19].
  • Sea Vista Motel, 1701 S. Atlantic Avenue, +1 386 428-2195, [20]. Oceanfront motel with Tiki Bar and restaurant. Microwave, coffee maker and refrigerator in every room. Choice of motel rooms, efficiencies with full kitchens, studio apartments with king beds and sleeper sofa, one bedroom apartments.
  • Atlantic Plaza, 425 South Atlantic Avenue, +1 386 427-4636, [21]. Located 58 steps from the best family beach in Florida. Twenty two 2 bedroom / 2 bath non smoking condo units.
  • Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites, 1401 South Atlantic Avenue, +1 386 426-0020, [22]. Located directly on the Atlantic Ocean, offering 102 suites featuring a private living area, ocean-side balcony and private bedrooms that can accommodate 6 to 8 guest. Seascape restaurant located on site.
  • Minorca, Peninsula Drive, offers luxurious rentals, and the utmost in privacy. But it will cost you about $400 daily.
  • New Smyrna Beach RV Park and Campground, Old Mission Road, 386-427-3581

res: 800-928-9962 (email:, [23]. Over 200 sites.

  • Seven digit dialing is in effect for local calls in the New Smyrna Beach area. The local area code is 386.
  • The New Smyrna Beach Visitors Bureau, 2238 State Route 44., 1-800-541-9621, [24]. The official sales and marketing organization for New Smyrna Beach and surrounding area of southeast Volusia County.

Radio Stations

There are about 20 radio stations located in Volusia County.


  • WSBB, 1230 AM, New Smyrna Beach, Standards


  • WKTO, 88.9 FM, Edgewater, Religious
  • WJLU, 89.7 FM, New Smyrna Beach, Religious
  • WKRO [25] , 93.1 FM, Edgewater, Country
  • WLGM, 95.3 FM, Edgewater
  • Just south of New Smyrna lies the Canaveral National Seashore, which offers excellent swimming, bird watching, hiking and more.
  • Daytona Beach - New Smyrna's famous neighbor to the North offers NASCAR racing and other special events.
  • Daytona Beach Shores - A quiet, small city located North of New Smyrna along the Daytona Beach peninsula.
  • Ponce Inlet - A scenic fishing village located to the North, on the southern tip of the next beach peninsula. Here you will find the historic Ponce Inlet Lighthouse, Marine Science Center, local charter fishing boats, along with several of the area's best seafood restaurants.
  • Port Orange - A quiet, but rapidly growing city just North of New Smyrna on the mainland, where you can enjoy Golf and Tennis.
Routes through New Smyrna Beach
Daytona BeachPort Orange  N noframe S  TitusvilleWest Palm Beach
Daytona BeachPort Orange  N noframe S  TitusvilleWest Palm Beach
This is a usable article. It has information for getting in as well as some complete entries for restaurants and hotels. An adventurous person could use this article, but please plunge forward and help it grow!

Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address