Welcome to Miami-Dade County


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Living in Miami-Dade County


Miami-Dade County is a county located in the southeastern part of the U.S. state of Florida. The county had a population of 2,701,767 as of the 2020 census, making it the most populous county in Florida and the seventh-most populous county in the United States. It is also Florida’s third largest county in terms of land area, with 1,946 square miles (5,040 km2). The county seat is Miami, the core of the nation’s ninth largest and world’s 34th largest metropolitan area with a 2020 population of 6.138 million people.

Miami-Dade County is heavily Hispanic, and was the most populous majority-Hispanic county in the nation as of 2020. It is home to 34 incorporated cities and many unincorporated areas. The northern, central and eastern portions of the county are heavily urbanized with many high-rise buildings along the coastline, including Miami’s Central Business District in Downtown Miami. Southern Miami-Dade County includes the Redland and Homestead areas, which make up the agricultural economy of the county. Agricultural Redland makes up roughly one third of Miami-Dade County’s inhabited land area, and is sparsely populated, a stark contrast to the densely populated, urban portions of the county northern sections.

The county also includes portions of two national parks. To the west, the county extends into the Everglades National Park and is populated only by a Miccosukee tribal village. East of the mainland, in Biscayne Bay, is Biscayne National Park and the Biscayne Bay Aquatic Preserves.

Native people

The earliest evidence of Native American settlement in the Miami region came from about 12,000 years ago. The first inhabitants settled on the banks of the Miami River, with the main villages on the northern banks.

The inhabitants at the time of first European contact were the Tequesta people, who controlled much of southeastern Florida, including what is now Miami-Dade County, Broward County, and the southern part of Palm Beach County. The Tequesta Indians fished, hunted, and gathered the fruit and roots of plants for food, but did not practice agriculture. They buried the small bones of the deceased with the rest of the body, and put the larger bones in a box for the village people to see. The Tequesta are credited with making the Miami Circle.

European explorers and settlers

Juan Ponce de León was the first European to visit the area in 1513 by sailing into Biscayne Bay. His journal records he reached Chequescha, a variant of Tequesta, which was Miami’s first recorded name. It is unknown whether he came ashore or made contact with the natives. Pedro Menéndez de Avilés and his men made the first recorded landing when they visited the Tequesta settlement in 1566 while looking for Avilés’ missing son, shipwrecked a year earlier. Spanish soldiers led by Father Francisco Villarreal built a Jesuit mission at the mouth of the Miami River a year later but it was short-lived. After the Spaniards left, the Tequesta Indians were left to fend themselves from European-introduced diseases like smallpox. By 1711, the Tequesta sent a couple of local chiefs to Havana, Cuba, to ask if they could migrate there. The Cubans sent two ships to help them, but Spanish illnesses struck and most of the Tequesta died.

The first permanent European settlers arrived in the early 19th century. People came from the Bahamas to South Florida and the Keys to hunt for treasure from the ships that ran aground on the treacherous Great Florida Reef. Some accepted Spanish land offers along the Miami River. At about the same time, the Seminole Indians arrived, along with a group of runaway slaves. The area was affected by the Second Seminole War, during which Major William S. Harney led several raids against the Indians. Most non-Indian residents were soldiers stationed at Fort Dallas. It was the most devastating Indian war in American history, causing almost a total loss of population in Miami.

After the Second Seminole War ended in 1842, William English re-established a plantation started by his uncle on the Miami River. He charted the “Village of Miami” on the south bank of the Miami River and sold several plots of land. In 1844, Miami became the county seat, and six years later a census reported there were ninety-six residents in the area. The Third Seminole War was not as destructive as the second, but it slowed the settlement of southeast Florida. At the end of the war, a few of the soldiers stayed.


Dade County was created on January 18, 1836, under the Territorial Act of the United States. The county was named after Major Francis L. Dade, a soldier killed in 1835 in the Second Seminole War, at what has since been named the Dade Battlefield. At the time of its creation, Dade County included the land that now contains Palm Beach and Broward counties, together with the Florida Keys from Bahia Honda Key north and the land of present-day Miami-Dade County. The county seat was originally at Indian Key in the Florida Keys; then in 1844, the County seat was moved to Miami. The Florida Keys from Key Largo to Bahia Honda were returned to Monroe County in 1866. In 1888 the county seat was moved to Juno, near present-day Juno Beach, Florida, returning to Miami in 1899. In 1909, Palm Beach County was formed from the northern portion of what was Dade County, and then in 1915, Palm Beach County and Dade County contributed nearly equal portions of land to create what is now Broward County. There have been no significant boundary changes to the county since 1915.


The third-costliest natural disaster to occur in the United States was Hurricane Andrew, which hit Miami in the early morning of Monday, August 24, 1992. It struck the southern part of the county from due east, south of Miami and very near Homestead, Kendall, and Cutler Ridge (now the Town of Cutler Bay). Damages numbered over US$25 billion in the county alone, and recovery has taken years in these areas where the destruction was greatest. This was the costliest natural disaster in US history until Hurricane Katrina struck the Gulf region in 2005.

Name change

On November 13, 1997, voters changed the name of the county from Dade to Miami-Dade to acknowledge the international name recognition of Miami. Voters were acting pursuant to home rule powers granted to Dade County, including the ability to change the name of the county without the consent of the Florida Legislature. The change in name also addressed a source of public dissatisfaction with the name “Dade” which was chosen to honor Francis L. Dade, who had been killed in the Dade battle in the 1830s. The massacre did not occur in South Florida, but in the west central part of the state, in present-day Sumter County, near Bushnell. There is also a Dade City, which is closer to the site of the massacre.

Miami-Dade is the only hyphenated county name in the United States (although Alaska’s Matanuska-Susitna Borough is similarly adorned).

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has an area of 2,431 square miles (6,300 km2), of which 1,898 square miles (4,920 km2) is land and 533 square miles (1,380 km2) (21.9%) is water. It is the third-largest county in Florida by land area and second-largest by total area. Most of the water is in the Biscayne Bay, with another significant portion in the adjacent Atlantic Ocean.

Miami-Dade County is only about 6 feet (1.8 m) above sea level. It is rather new geologically and is at the eastern edge of the Florida Platform, a carbonate plateau created millions of years ago. Eastern Dade is composed of Oolite limestone while western Dade is composed mostly of Bryozoa. Miami-Dade is among the last areas of Florida to be created and populated with fauna and flora, mostly in the Pleistocene.

The bay is divided from the Atlantic Ocean by many barrier islands along the coast. The city of Miami Beach, home to the South Beach neighborhood and its Art Deco district, is built on these barrier islands. The archipelago of the Florida Keys, which extends in an arc to the south-southwest, is only accessible through Miami-Dade County, although most of the Keys are part of neighboring Monroe County. Miami is sixty-five miles from West Palm Beach, and thirty miles from Fort Lauderdale.


Miami-Dade County includes 34 incorporated areas, 38 census-designated places, and 16 unincorporated regions.

Adjacent counties

  • Broward County – north
  • Monroe County – southwest
  • Collier County – northwest

National protected areas

  • Big Cypress National Preserve
  • Biscayne National Park
  • Everglades National Park

Brightstar Corporation, Burger King, Intradeco Holdings, Latin Flavors, Norwegian Cruise Line, and Ryder have their headquarters in unincorporated areas in the county. Centurion Air Cargo, Florida West International Airways, IBC Airways, and World Atlantic Airlines have their headquarters on the grounds of Miami International Airport in an unincorporated area in the county.

Hewlett Packard’s main Latin America offices are on the ninth floor of the Waterford Building in unincorporated Miami-Dade County.

Other companies with offices in an unincorporated area not in any CDP:

  • AstraZeneca’s Latin American headquarters
  • Gate Group’s Latin American headquarters
  • Unicomer Group’s United States offices
  • Goya Foods’s Miami office

Several defunct airlines, including Airlift International, Arrow Air, National Airlines, and Rich International Airways, were headquartered on or near the airport property.

After Frank Borman became president of Eastern Airlines in 1975, he moved Eastern’s headquarters from Rockefeller Center in Midtown Manhattan, New York City to an unincorporated area in Miami-Dade County Around 1991 the Miami-Dade County lost a few corporations, including Eastern Airlines, which folded in 1991.

At one time the cruise line ResidenSea had its headquarters in an unincorporated area in the county.

Top private employers

According to Miami’s Beacon Council, the top private employers in 2014 in Miami-Dade were:

  • University of Miami
  • Baptist Health South Florida
  • American Airlines
  • Carnival Cruise Line
  • Nicklaus Children’s Hospital
  • Mount Sinai Medical Center
  • Florida Power & Light
  • Royal Caribbean International
  • Wells Fargo
  • Bank of America

Top government employers

According to Miami’s Beacon Council, the top government employers in 2014 in the county were:

  • Miami-Dade County Public Schools
  • Miami-Dade County
  • U.S. federal government
  • Florida state government
  • Jackson Health System

Fire rescue

The Miami-Dade County Fire Rescue Department is the agency that provides fire protection and emergency medical services for Miami-Dade County, Florida. The department serves 29 municipalities and all unincorporated areas of Miami-Dade County from 60 fire stations. The Department also provides fire protection services for Miami International Airport, Miami Executive Airport and Opa-locka Airport.

The communities served are Aventura, Bal Harbour, Bay Harbor Islands, Biscayne Park, Cutler Bay, Doral, El Portal, Florida City, Golden Beach, Hialeah Gardens, Homestead, Indian Creek, Medley, Miami Gardens, Miami Lakes, Miami Shores, Miami Springs, North Bay Village, North Miami, North Miami Beach, Opa-locka, Palmetto Bay, Pinecrest, South Miami, Surfside, Sweetwater, Sunny Isles Beach, Virginia Gardens, and West Miami.

Miami-Dade Fire Rescue is also the home to Urban Search and Rescue Florida Task Force 1 as well as EMS operations consisting of 57 Advanced Life Support units staffed by 760 state-certified paramedics and 640 state-certified emergency medical technicians.

Police department

The Miami-Dade Police Department is a full-service metropolitan police department serving Miami-Dade County’s unincorporated areas, although it has lenient mutual aid agreements with other municipalities, most often the City of Miami Police Department. With 4,700 employees, it is Florida’s largest police department. The Department is often referred to by its former name, the Metro-Dade Police or simply Metro.

The Miami-Dade Police Department operates out of nine districts throughout the county and has two special bureaus. The director of the department is Juan Perez, who succeeded J.D. Patterson, Jr. The Department’s headquarters are in Doral, Florida.

Water and sewer department

Miami-Dade Water and Sewer Department (MDWASD) is one of the largest public utilities in the United States, employing approximately 2,700 employees as of 2007. It provides service to over 2.4 million customers, operating with an annual budget of almost $400 million. Approximately 330 million gallons of water are drawn every day from the Biscayne Aquifer for consumer use. MDWASD has over 7,100 miles (11,400 km) of water lines, a service area of 396 square miles (1,026 km2) and 14 pump stations. MDWASD has over 3,600 miles (5,800 km) of sewage pipes, a service area of 341 square miles (883 km2) and 954 pump stations. Miami-Dade County is also in the jurisdiction of the South Dade Soil and Water Conservation District.

Corrections department

Miami-Dade County Corrections and Rehabilitation Department is the correction agency.

Aviation department

The Miami-Dade Aviation Department (MDAD) operates Miami International Airport, Miami Executive Airport, Opa-locka Executive Airport, Homestead General Aviation Airport, and Dade-Collier Training and Transition Airport.

County representation

The Florida Department of Juvenile Justice operates the Miami-Dade Regional Juvenile Detention Center in an unincorporated area in the county.

Public libraries

The Miami-Dade Public Library System traces its origin to the late nineteenth century. The first library was a reading room established in Lemon City on April 7, 1894 by the Lemon City Library and Improvement Association. In 1942 neighborhood libraries were brought together in a single public library system, governed by a Board of Trustees and administered by a Head Librarian. A new central library building had been proposed for Bayfront Park in Downtown Miami as early as 1938, but the proposal was not realized till over a decade later. In December 1965 the City of Miami and Metropolitan Dade County agreed that the City of Miami would provide public library service to unincorporated Dade County and to those municipalities that did not provide their library service with four bookmobiles provided library service to the unincorporated area. On November 1, 1971, the City of Miami transferred its library system to Metropolitan Dade County which created a new Department of Libraries with a Director reporting directly to the County Manager.

On November 7, 1972, Dade County voters approved a referendum, also known as the “Decade of Progress” bonds, authorized approximately $553 million for public improvement projects in Dade County. Of that amount, approximately $34.7 million was authorized for public libraries, including construction, renovation, land acquisition, furnishings, and equipment. Between 1976 and 1990, this bond issue provided the funds to open 14 new libraries. On August 24, 1992, Hurricane Andrew inflicted significant damage on the library system, destroying all branches south of Kendall Drive. Over the next years, no further expansion of the system was funded and no new libraries opened. It wasn’t until the fall of 2001, when Mayor Alex Penelas and Board of County Commissioners voted to increase the library system’s budget which provided funding for capital improvement initiatives—making way for the opening of 18 new libraries by 2011. As of 2017, 15 of these libraries have been opened, with the remaining 3 still under construction.

Today Miami-Dade Public Library System serves a population of 2,496,435, provides services for the Miami-Dade County except for the cities of Bal Harbour, Hialeah, Homestead, Miami Shores, North Miami, North Miami Beach and Surfside. It has forty-nine branches, two bookmobiles and one technobus. The Miami-Dade County Board of County Commissioners governs the Miami-Dade Public Library System.

Colleges and universities

The University of Miami, located in Coral Gables, is among the top-tier research universities in the United States, and is the highest ranked private university in Florida.

As of 2020, Florida International University, located in University Park, is the fifth largest university by enrollment in the United States. Miami Dade College, located in Miami, has the second largest undergraduate enrollment of any U.S. college or university with over 100,000 students.

Primary schools

In Florida, each county is also a school district. Miami-Dade County Public Schools is operated by an independently elected School Board. A professional Superintendent of Schools appointed by the School Board manages the district’s day-to-day operations. As of 2014, the Miami-Dade County Public School District is the fourth-largest public school district in the nation with almost 360,000 students.

The Miami-Dade Public Library is one of the country’s largest public library systems. It has 50 branch locations and others under construction.

Miami-Dade County is home to many private and public primary and secondary schools.

MDCPS public:

  • American
  • Braddock
  • Carol City
  • Central
  • Coral Gables
  • Coral Park
  • Cutler Bay
  • Edison
  • Ferguson
  • Goleman
  • Hialeah
  • Hialeah Gardens
  • Hialeah-Miami Lakes
  • Homestead
  • Jackson
  • Killian
  • Krop
  • Miami
  • Miami Beach
  • Miami Springs
  • Mourning
  • Norland
  • North Miami
  • North Miami Beach
  • Northwestern
  • Palmetto
  • Reagan/Doral
  • South Dade
  • South Miami
  • Southridge
  • Southwest Miami
  • Sunset
  • Varela
  • Westland
  • Washington
  • Coral Reef
  • DASH
  • Martí MAST
  • MAST Academy
  • MAST @ FIU
  • MAST @ Homestead
  • Miami Lakes Ed Ctr
  • New World
  • Robert Morgan
  • School for Advanced Studies
  • Turner Tech
  • Young Men’s Prep
  • Young Women’s Prep


  • Don Soffer Aventura High School
  • Sports Leadership and Management Charter School


  • Miccosukee Indian School (affiliated with the Bureau of Indian Education)


  • Allison Academy School
  • Carrollton School of the Sacred Heart
  • The Cushman School
  • Gulliver Schools
  • Monsignor Edward Pace High School (Catholic)
  • Ransom Everglades School
  • Riviera Schools
  • Palmer Trinity School

Colleges and universities

Miami-Dade County is also home to many private and public universities and colleges.

  • University of Miami (private)
  • Florida International University (public)
  • Miami Dade College (public)
  • Barry University (private/Catholic)
  • Nova Southeastern University (private)
  • Florida National University (private)
  • Florida Memorial University (private/historically black)
  • St. Thomas University (private/Catholic)
  • Johnson & Wales University (private)
  • Carlos Albizu University (private)
  • Miami International University of Art & Design (private)
  • Yeshiva V’Kollel Beis Moshe Chaim (private/Jewish)
  • Miami Ad School (private)
  • Southeastern College (private)


  • Bass Museum of Art, Miami Beach
  • Coral Castle, Homestead Miami
  • Coral Gables Museum, Coral Gables
  • Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden, Coral Gables
  • Frost Art Museum, (Florida International University, Miami)
  • Gold Coast Railroad Museum, Miami
  • HistoryMiami, Downtown Miami
  • Holocaust Memorial, Miami Beach
  • Jewish Museum of Florida, Miami Beach
  • Lowe Art Museum, (University of Miami, Coral Gables)
  • Miami Children’s Museum, Miami
  • Museum of Contemporary Art, North Miami
  • Pérez Art Museum Miami, Miami
  • Phillip and Patricia Frost Museum of Science, Miami
  • Vizcaya Museum and Gardens, Miami
  • Wings Over Miami Museum, Miami
  • Wolfsonian, (Florida International University, Miami Beach)

Culture and wildlife

  • Adrienne Arsht Center for the Performing Arts, Downtown Miami
  • Ancient Spanish Monastery, North Miami Beach
  • Bayfront Park Amphitheatre, Downtown Miami
  • Bayside Marketplace, Downtown Miami
  • Colony Theatre, Miami Beach
  • Florida Grand Opera, Miami
  • Gusman Center for the Performing Arts, Downtown Miami
  • Jungle Island, Miami
  • Miami New Drama, Miami Beach
  • Miami Seaquarium, Miami
  • Monkey Jungle, Miami
  • Vizcaya Museum and Gardens, Miami
  • Wertheim Performing Arts Center, (Florida International University, Miami)
  • Zoo Miami, Miami

Other areas and attractions

  • South Beach
  • Ocean Drive
  • Calle Ocho
  • Lincoln Road
  • Downtown Miami
  • Bal Harbour Shops
  • Dolphin Mall
  • Aventura Mall
  • Biltmore Hotel
  • Freedom Tower
  • Miami Art Deco District
  • Miami Design District
  • Bayside Marketplace
  • Little Havana
  • Star Island
  • Brickell
  • City of Miami Cemetery
  • Española Way
  • Mary Brickell Village
  • Wynwood Art District


  • Tropical Park
  • Bayfront Park
  • The Barnacle Historic State Park
  • Museum Park
  • Crandon Park
  • Bill Baggs Cape Florida State Park
  • Oleta River State Park
  • Everglades National Park
  • Biscayne National Park

Sports venues

Miami-Dade County holds the majority of sports arenas, stadiums and complexes in South Florida. Some of these sports facilities are:

  • Hard Rock Stadium – Miami Dolphins (football) and plays host to the Miami Hurricanes football team during their regular season.
  • LoanDepot Park – Miami Marlins (baseball)
  • FTX Arena (formerly American Airlines Arena) – Miami Heat (basketball)
  • Tennis Center at Crandon Park – Sony Ericcson Open
  • Riccardo Silva Stadium – FIU Panthers (football)
  • Ocean Bank Convocation Center – FIU Panthers (basketball)
  • Infinity Insurance Park – FIU Panthers (baseball)
  • Watsco Center – Miami Hurricanes (basketball)
  • Alex Rodriguez Park at Mark Light Field – Miami Hurricanes (baseball)
  • Cobb Stadium – Miami Hurricanes (soccer, track and field)
  • Tropical Park Stadium
  • Homestead-Miami Speedway
  • Calder Race Course
  • Hialeah Park Race Track

Former venues include:

  • Bobby Maduro Miami Stadium
  • Miami Arena
  • Miami Orange Bowl
  • Miami Marine Stadium


  • Miami MLS stadium


  • Miami International Airport, in an unincorporated area in the county, is the Miami area’s primary international airport. One of the busiest international airports in the world, it serves over 35 million passengers a year. Identifiable locally, as well as several worldwide authorities, as MIA or KMIA, the airport is a major hub and the single largest international gateway for American Airlines, the world’s largest passenger air carrier. Miami International is the United States’ third largest international port of entry for foreign air passengers (behind New York’s John F. Kennedy International Airport and Los Angeles International Airport), and is the seventh largest such gateway in the world. The airport’s extensive international route network includes non-stop flights to over seventy international cities in North and South America, Europe, Asia, and the Middle East.
  • Homestead General Aviation Airport
  • Miami Executive Airport
  • Opa-Locka Executive
  • Homestead Air Reserve Base, east of Homestead in an unincorporated area, serves military traffic.
  • Miami Seaplane Base
  • Dade-Collier

Public transit

Public transit in Miami-Dade County is operated by Miami-Dade Transit, and is the largest public transit in Florida. Miami-Dade Transit operates a heavy rail metro system Metrorail, an elevated people mover in Downtown Miami, Metromover and the bus system, Metrobus.

Brightline and Tri-Rail which are Inter-city rail also services the county.

Major expressways

Miami-Dade County has 10 major expressways and one minor expressway in Downtown Miami:

  • I-75
  • I-95
  • I-195 / SR 112
  • I-395 / SR 836
  • US 1
  • US 27
  • US 41
  • US 441
  • SR A1A
  • Florida’s Turnpike
  • Florida’s Turnpike Extension
  • SR 826
  • SR 874
  • SR 878
  • SR 924

County roads

This is a list of Miami-Dade county roads. Miami-Dade County has fewer county roads than any other county in Florida, despite its large population. None are signed.

  • Ives Dairy Road
  • Crandon Boulevard / Rickenbacker Causeway
  • Lindgren Road
  • Southwest 57th Avenue
  • Galloway Road
  • Coral Reef Drive
  • Northwest 67th Avenue
  • Northwest 68th Avenue

Street grid

A street grid stretches from downtown Miami throughout the county. This grid was adopted by the City of Miami following World War I after the United States Post Office threatened to cease mail deliveries in the city because the original system of named streets, with names often changing every few blocks and multiple streets in the city sharing the same name, was too confusing for the mail carriers. The new grid was later extended throughout the county as the population grew west, south, and north of city limits.

The grid is laid out with Miami Avenue as the meridian going north–south and Flagler Street the baseline going east-west. The grid is primarily numerical so that, for example, all street addresses north of Flagler and west of Miami Avenue have NW in their address (e.g. NW 27th Avenue). Because its point of origin is in downtown Miami which is close to the coast, the NW and SW quadrants are much larger than the SE and NE quadrants. Many roads, especially major ones, are also named, although, with a few notable exceptions, the number is in more common usage among locals.

Although this grid is easy to understand once one is oriented to it, it is not universal in the entire county. Hialeah uses its own grid system which is entirely different in its orientation. Coral Gables and Miami Lakes use named streets almost exclusively, and various smaller municipalities such as Florida City and Homestead use their own grid system along with the Miami-Dade grid system adding to the confusion. In the beach cities and parks of Miami Beach, Surfside, Bal Harbour, Sunny Isles, and Golden Beach, the streets are coordinated with the main grid; however, their avenues are named.


Miami-Dade County has nineteen cities, six towns, and nine villages. No apparent differences in government structure or population exist between these three categories, however.

  • Miami Gardens
  • Aventura
  • Golden Beach
  • Sunny Isles Beach
  • North Miami Beach
  • North Miami
  • Bal Harbour
  • Bay Harbor Islands
  • Indian Creek
  • Surfside
  • Biscayne Park
  • Miami Shores
  • El Portal
  • North Bay Village
  • Opa-locka
  • Miami Lakes
  • Hialeah
  • Hialeah Gardens
  • Medley
  • Doral
  • Miami Springs
  • Virginia Gardens
  • Sweetwater
  • Miami
  • Miami Beach
  • Key Biscayne
  • West Miami
  • Coral Gables
  • South Miami
  • Pinecrest
  • Palmetto Bay
  • Cutler Bay
  • Homestead
  • Florida City

The current unincorporated place of Islandia was a city founded on December 6, 1960, with a 2010 census population of 18, but was disincorporated on March 16, 2012, and will no longer appear on the US Census.

Census-designated places

The 2020 United States Census listed the then 37 census-designated places in Miami-Dade County.

  • Ives Estates
  • Ojus
  • Golden Glades
  • Country Club
  • Palm Springs North
  • Pinewood
  • Westview
  • West Little River
  • Gladeview
  • Brownsville
  • Fountainebleau
  • Tamiami
  • University Park
  • Westchester
  • Coral Terrace
  • Fisher Island
  • Glenvar Heights
  • Olympia Heights
  • Westwood Lakes
  • Sunset
  • Kendall
  • Kendale Lakes
  • Kendall West
  • The Hammocks
  • The Crossings
  • Palmetto Estates
  • Richmond Heights
  • Three Lakes
  • Country Walk
  • Richmond West
  • West Perrine
  • South Miami Heights
  • Goulds
  • Princeton
  • Naranja
  • Leisure City
  • Homestead Base

The former CDP of Lakes by the Bay (gg in the map) is now part of the Town of Cutler Bay.

City districts and neighborhoods

  • Andover
  • Biscayne Gardens
  • Bunche Park
  • Carol City
  • Coral Way Village
  • Cutler
  • Dadeland
  • East Perrine
  • Green-Mar Acres
  • Hawley Heights
  • Howard
  • Lake Lucerne
  • Lakes by the Bay
  • Norwood (Norland)
  • Opa-locka North
  • Saga Bay
  • Scott Lake
  • South Beach
  • West Kendall
  • Wynwood

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