Miami-Dade County Sinkhole Map
Last updated: 5/25/2018
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Dade County, now known officially as Miami-Dade, is in the southeastern most part of Florida and all of the U.S. The county adopted the name Miami-Dade in 1997 to flaunt its most prominent city, Miami, also its county seat and the largest of its 34 incorporated cities.
This move also effectively differentiates this Florida county from the Dade counties in Georgia and Missouri. Moreover, two figures are celebrated in Miami-Dade’s compound identity: the 1835 Second Seminole War hero Major Francis L. Dade and the storied Miami River emptying into the Atlantic. This river quaintly got its name from the Mayaimi Native Americans who populated the area of what is now Lake Okeechobee, the state’s largest freshwater lake and often referred to as Florida’s inland sea.
Superlatives are a given when describing the major features of Miami-Dade. With a population of more than 2.75 million residents, it is Florida’s most populous county. Its land area of almost 2,000 square miles is likewise a standout as the third largest in Florida.
Downtown Miami holds the distinction too as the central business district of the South Florida region. Geographically, Miami-Dade’s central, northern and eastern portions are the most urbanized as evident in their coastal skyline dominated by a forest of high-rise buildings.
This county’s business world surely radiates an international character, as over 300 Fortune 500 multinational companies have set up their regional and global head offices in Miami-Dade. Additionally, the Port of Miami is Florida’s largest and prides itself as a one of the busiest U.S. deep-water container ports as well as the world’s top passenger cruise port.
The same lofty rankings could be said of the Miami International Airport which flies international cargo more than any other U.S. airport. Financial institutions, totaling over 100 companies, in Miami-Dade are also oiling up the county’s vibrant economy that has also more than a million multi-skilled and multilingual workforce.
The county’s manpower strength is essentially drawn from its eight colleges and universities. These include the Miami-Dade Community College, the largest community college in the U.S. The country’s fastest-growing ballet company, the world-renowned Miami City Ballet, is but one jewel in the county’s arts and culture tiara that also boasts of a Performing Arts Center with two major auditoriums.
Notwithstanding the highly urban profile of Miami-Dade, this county has a rustic side too in the agricultural makeup of its Homestead and Redland areas. The latter notably occupies approximately a third of the county’s inhabited land area and thus provides a profound impact in the fortunes of the county.
The western part of the county spills into the Everglades National Park, and east of the mainland in Biscayne Bay, Miami-Dade offers the outdoor delights of Biscayne National Park and the Biscayne Bay Aquatic Preserves. All of the county’s natural wonders has served as a strong platform for Miami-Dade’s tourism sector that draws over 10 million visitors annually, delivering solid gains and growth not only to the hospitality trade but also bringing tailwinds to the real estate sector of Miami Dade.