. Added to NRHP 1988 and 2005 With the construction of canals newly reclaimed Everglades land was promoted throughout the United States Land developers sold 20,000 lots in a few months in 1912 Advertisements promised within eight weeks of arrival a farmer could be making a living although for many it took at least two months to clear the land Some tried burning off the sawgrass or other vegetation only to learn that the peat continued to burn Animals and tractors used for plowing got mired in the muck and were useless When the muck dried it turned to a fine black powder and created dust storms Although initially crops sprouted quickly and lushly they just as quickly wilted and died seemingly without reason. This section does not cite any sources Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources Unsourced material may be challenged and removed (January 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)!
Poverty and Participation in Government Programs: in 2005 14% of people were in poverty 19% of related children under 18 were below the poverty level compared with 14% of people 65 years old and over 11% of all families and 26% of families with a female householder and no husband present had incomes below the poverty level. In the North Atlantic surface circulation is dominated by three inter-connected currents: the Gulf Stream which flows north-east from the North American coast at Cape Hatteras; the North Atlantic Current a branch of the Gulf Stream which flows northward from the Grand Banks; and the Subpolar Front an extension of the North Atlantic Current a wide vaguely defined region separating the subtropical gyre from the subpolar gyre This system of currents transport warm water into the North Atlantic without which temperatures in the North Atlantic and Europe would plunge dramatically, Rafael Diaz-Balart Law Building 2006. Concourse A Tri-Rail service on the FEC line would bring Tri-Rail to Downtown's transit hub Government Center Station connecting Downtown directly to Midtown Miami/Miami Design District Upper East Side/Miami Shores North Miami North Miami Beach/Aventura Downtown Hollywood and Downtown Fort Lauderdale Currently rail commuters must transfer onto the Metrorail in Hialeah to get to Downtown Miami's Downtown Development Authority along with Miami-area politicians are actively lobbying to bring Tri-Rail to the city core, The Miami Herald also participates in "Politifact Florida" a website that focuses on the truth about Florida issues along with the Tampa Bay Times which created the Politifact concept the Herald and the Times share resources on news stories related to Florida. 2.2 Choice of entry mode in international business Further information: Transportation in South Florida. Twenty-first century Music history Florida is mostly low-lying and flat as this topographic map shows Broward College (public) 2.1 Largest cities. 3.7.1 Green Library Miami experienced a very rapid growth up to World War II in 1900 1,681 people lived in Miami Florida; in 1910 there were 5,471 people; and in 1920 there were 29,549 people as thousands of people moved to the area in the early 20th century the need for more land quickly became apparent Until then the Florida Everglades only extended to three miles (5 km) west of Biscayne Bay Beginning in 1906 canals were made to remove some of the water from those lands Miami Beach was developed in 1913 when a two-mile (3 km) wooden bridge built by John Collins was completed During the early 1920s the authorities of Miami allowed gambling and were very lax in regulating prohibition so thousands of people migrated from the northern United States to the Miami region This caused the Florida land boom of the 1920s when many high-rise buildings were built Some early developments were razed after their initial construction to make way for larger buildings the population of Miami doubled from 1920 to 1923 the nearby areas of Lemon City Coconut Grove and Allapattah were annexed in the fall of 1925 creating the Greater Miami area, Population In 1960 non-Hispanic whites represented 80% of Miami-Dade county's population in 1970 the Census Bureau reported Miami's population as 45.3% Hispanic 32.9% non-Hispanic White and 22.7% Black Miami's explosive population growth has been driven by internal migration from other parts of the country primarily up until the 1980s as well as by immigration primarily from the 1960s to the 1990s Today immigration to Miami has continued and Miami's growth today is attributed greatly to its fast urbanization and high-rise construction which has increased its inner city neighborhood population densities such as in Downtown Brickell and Edgewater where one area in Downtown alone saw a 2,069% increase in population in the 2010 Census Miami is regarded as more of a multicultural mosaic than it is a melting pot with residents still maintaining much of or some of their cultural traits the overall culture of Miami is heavily influenced by its large population of Hispanics from the Caribbean and South America and blacks mainly from the Caribbean islands!