7 Hidden Spots in Florida You Haven't Explored Yet

Darshak Rana

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Florida is quite possibly the most famous tourist destination in the United States with dazzling seashores, lively urban communities, and a major chunk of the world's most-visited amusement parks. But, most people think that Florida is all about Walt Disney World, Universal Orlando, Kennedy Space Center, and South Beach, Miami.

Furthermore, if you've visited any of the Sunshine State's problem areas, you realize that they can become pretty busy. So I've gathered ten secret pearl attractions in Florida that are not much explored by the Floridians. I am sure it will tickle the wander bug in you to save this spot for the next holiday or as the weekend getaway.

So, without much ado, let's get started.

1. Florida Historic Golf Trail

Everybody knows that Florida is famous for its golf courses. But Florida Historic Golf Trail is different. Not only it offers extraordinary golf courses, but it also teaches you the great history of sports. The path gives a blend of popular routes made by eminent green engineers alongside some lesser-known public courses.

2. Venetian Pool

The Venetian Pool isn't like an ordinary public pool. During the 1920s, it was cut out from a large coral stone quarry. And today, the Venetian Pool is the biggest freshwater pool in the United States. It's emptied and topped off every day that makes it look fresh and inviting round the clock. Swimmers can enjoy the waterfalls and caverns, and palm trees around make this a great spot to spend a hot day in the water.

3. Ravine Gardens State Park

Located in Palatka, this state park offers 60 acres of land of nature to get lost in. Suspension bridges built over the park ravines are a sight to behold and use like walking, biking, or driving route to enjoy breathtaking views.

In case you're an enthusiastic explorer, you may lean toward the decently troublesome path that goes down into the park's ravines.

4. Three Sisters Spring

Located in Crystal River National Wildlife Refuge, Three Sisters Spring offers many facilities like wildlife watching, biking trails, and hiking paths. Guided tours are available at this beautiful world-renowned wildlife sanctuary if you don't like to explore it independently.

West Indian manatees relocate to the spring's warm waters each year, so it's unquestionable why you mustn't visit this place. It's a must-recommended place if you have ever fantasized about seeing the sea cows in their natural territory.

5. Devil’s Den

Situated in Levy County, Devil's Den is an ancient normal spring that invites you to jump and swim in completely clear 72-degree waters. In this extraordinary cavern, you can find fossils of the Pleistocene Age. This den got its name from early pioneers who thought the steam coming from the cave appeared like smoke coming from hellfire.

6. Dry Tortugas National Park

Dry Tortugas National Park is one of America's least-visited public parks. That makes it certainly worth visiting if you're thinking of ever going to the Florida Keys. Albeit Dry Tortugas is certainly not a mystery to local people or public park darlings, it's far off area, which implies you can investigate Fort Jefferson, partake at the seashores, swim among the coral reefs, or jump to a shipwreck without the crowd.

7. Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens

Spread over sixteen acres of nurseries, these gardens are Delray Beach's best secret pearl. This excellent and quiet spot includes a top-notch bonsai assortment, lakes loaded up with koi, trails, and cookout regions so that you can submerge yourself in nature. You can also gain some knowledge about Japanese culture through the local clubs and workshops, which teach Japanese ink painting, traditional Japanese music, and that's like the tip of the iceberg.

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