Maps of Florida
These free, printable travel maps of Florida are divided into seven regions:
- Miami and the Everglades
- The Florida Keys
- South Gulf Coast
- Tampa Bay & St. Petersburg
- North Gulf Coast & Panhandle
- Metro Orlando, Theme Parks, & Central Florida
- The Atlantic Coast
Explore Florida with these helpful travel maps from the latest editions of “Moon Florida Road Trip, Moon Florida Gulf Coast, and Moon Florida Keys. Also included are some maps from Moon Florida which is currently out of print.
Travel Maps of Florida and Road Trip Planning
Travel Maps of Miami and the Everglades
Miami manages to be urban and stylish while maintaining the laissez-faire sort of cool that comes with year-round gorgeous weather, while the Florida Everglades comprise nearly 4,000 square miles of wetlands, swamps, scrub forests, and rivers.
Travel Maps of The Florida Keys
For much of Florida’s early history, this island archipelago was Florida’s pioneer paradise, the place where rogues and adventurers headed on their boats as a way to escape the demands (and occasionally the laws) of the mainland. Amazingly, decades of tourism have done little to alter the fundamental character of the Florida Keys. Key West is the libertarian heart of the Keys, a city as devoted to bacchanalian pleasures as it is proud of its beautiful and historic scenery. That spirit carries over to the natural on- and offshore wonders of Islamorada and Marathon.
Travel Maps of the South Gulf Coast
Traveling along the south Gulf Coast of Florida is something of a mixed bag. Along with the stunning natural beauty of beaches like those on Sanibel Island and the barrier islands along the coast of Sarasota, there are economically struggling cities like Fort Myers and tony locales like Naples. Nonetheless, it’s one of the most beautiful parts of the state. Art lovers will enjoy browsing the galleries of Naples and Sarasota and beach bums will love the white-sand beaches and blue waters.
Travel Maps of Tampa Bay & St. Petersburg
This part of the state literally has it all. Urban explorers will enjoy the nightlife and urban scruffiness of Tampa and the historic and walkable downtown area of St. Petersburg. Families flock to the theme park thrills of Busch Gardens and the gorgeous beaches that stretch for miles south of Clearwater. Outdoor adventures abound, from the backwater rural vibe of Crystal River to the hiking, nature-watching, and other natural activities that abound along this beautiful coastal area.
Travel Maps of the North Gulf Coast & Panhandle
Travel Maps of Metro Orlando, Theme Parks, & Central Florida
A visit to Orlando’s theme parks is a fundamental part of many people’s idea of a Florida vacation. Thankfully, each of the major resorts in Orlando—the Walt Disney World Resort, Universal Orlando Resort, and SeaWorld—continue to meet and exceed the expectations that come with that idea. More importantly, each of them offers something different.
Although Walt Disney World is interchangeable with the idea of a trip to Orlando in many travelers’ minds, the fact is that even without the land of theme parks south of downtown, the city of Orlando and the Central Florida region are a compelling vacation destination. The city of Orlando offers a diverse array of cultural attractions, outdoor activities, and nightlife action. The sights in its immediate area, most notably the historic and upscale city of Winter Park, are also quite compelling.
Travel Maps of Florida’s Atlantic Coast
Fort Lauderdale has recovered from its role as the preferred destination for collegiate spring-breakers and has evolved into a cultured mellow place with vibrant nightlife and arts scenes that complement its beautiful public beaches. Farther north, Palm Beach has maintained its status as the richest town in Florida for almost 100 years. Its sister city of West Palm Beach offers a more urban experience and relaxed atmosphere. The beaches and fishing in Fort Pierce contrast with the slightly uptight oceanfront vibe in Vero Beach. These two cities along the Treasure Coast are as unique as they are different from other locales in South Florida.
Farther north, the generally laid-back atmosphere that comes with living on the coast is a little more evident. Whether you’re staring in awe at the rockets of the Kennedy Space Center, the race cars of Daytona International Speedway, or historic St. Augustine (the oldest continually inhabited city in the United States), you still can’t help but notice that it’s the area’s natural beauty that is by far its primary attraction.
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