If it’s the beach, we’ve got plenty – 19 miles of pristine, cinnamon-colored beaches where you can soak in the sun or surf on the third largest waves in the state. Pitch your umbrella and towel and start soaking up the sun.
If exploration is on your itinerary, you’ll have no problem discovering some fun spots and activities. We have more than 40 parks and preserves and more than 90 miles of trails for hiking, biking, kayaking, bird watching, fishing, boating. You name it!
If hitting the greens is a must, look no further. We have a collection of spectacular golf courses. Even one that plays directly alongside the Atlantic Ocean. Tennis is another favorite in the county, with professionals playing at our tennis center several times throughout the year. Or bring your own racquet to our local and county courts.
If you’re looking for events, we honor everything from local seafood to the local agricultural crop at the Potato Festival. From the rodeo to the ballet, from creekside to oceanfront, from marathons to mud-bogging.
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Please visit for more information about our beautiful area.
Flagler Beach and surrounding area is a beach lover’s delight with 19 miles of pristine coquina sand beaches, perfect for surfing the third best waves in Florida, fishing from the surf, beachcombing, swimming or just soaking up the sun. Bring your own board, or rent one to hang ten like a pro. Local surf shops offer lessons and surf camps are held each summer to teach you the basics and improve your form! Speaking of pros, Flagler Beach is home to the Tommy Tant Memorial Surf Competition each fall. So grab a board, catch a few and most of all, enjoy!
Each year from December through M
arch, Right Whales migrate to this area to give birth and nurse their calves in warm, protected waters, before again returning north to feeding grounds off New England and Canada. Just off the coastline of Flagler Beach some
Right Whales come in close to shore – sometimes within a quarter mile of the beach. Mothers can be seen with young-of-the-year calves, and juvenile whales may be seen traveling or playing. Visit the website of the Marineland Right Whale Project at www.aswh.org/whale/main.html for more information.