Our services include Website Design, Internet Marketing, SEO, Corporate Branding, Web Video Spokespersons and Logo Design.
In the wrong hands, a website can either drive sales traffic, or turn prospects away in mere seconds. The right North Miami website design agency will turn your website into a direct window into your organization. Sales Secret’s staff have the skill, experience, and vision to develop a website that is as intuitive as it is beautiful. It’s not enough that you just have a website. You must have a professional-looking site if you want to be taken seriously. Since many consumers now search for information online prior to making a purchase at a brick-and-mortar store, your site may well be the first, or last, chance you have at making a good impression on a potential buyer.
[wpspoiler name=”North Miami Website Design – 305-330-1622″ style=”wpui-blue”]We offer our website design services throughout Miami-Dade County, Florida including the cities of Aventura, Bal Harbour, Bay Harbor Islands, Biscayne Park, Coral Gables, Cutler Bay, Doral, El Portal, Fisher Island, Florida City, Golden Beach, Hialeah, Hialeah Gardens, Homestead, Indian Creek, Islandia, Kendall, Key Biscayne, Medley, Miami Beach, Miami Gardens, Miami Lakes, Miami Shores, Miami Springs, Naranja,North Bay Village, North Miami, Perrine, Pinecrest, South Miami Sunny Isles Beach, Surfside, Sweetwater, and West Miami.[/wpspoiler]
TEL: (305) 330-1622 | ADDRESS: 1111 Lincoln Road, 4th Floor, Miami Beach, Florida 33139
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[wpspoiler name=”North Miami Website Design City Data” style=”wpui-blue”]
North Miami is a suburban city located in northeast Miami-Dade County, Florida, United States, about 10 miles (16 km) north of Miami. The city lies on Biscayne Bay and hosts the Biscayne Bay Campus of Florida International University, and the North Miami campus of Johnson & Wales University. Originally the town of “Arch Creek”, the area was incorporated as the “Town of Miami Shores”, which was renamed the “Town of North Miami” in 1931. Then in 1953, the town was renamed the “City of North Miami.”.
In the final phase of Indian inhabitation of the area that eventually became “North Miami”, United States Army soldiers in 1856 cut a Military Trail through nearly impassable thickets and rivers connecting Fort Lauderdale to Fort Dallas at the mouth of the Miami River. This eight foot trail, Dade County’s first roadway, crossed a unique natural bridge — a natural limestone bridge spanning 40 feet (12 m) across the creek that no longer stands in Arch Creek Memorial Park — in an area that would attract a settlement that early on would be known as “Arch Creek”. Even before 1890 a handful of adventuresome pioneers spent brief periods around the Arch Creek Natural Bridge, a centuries-old Indian settlement.
In 1891, a Mr. Ilhe was the first to put down roots in the Arch Creek vicinity. He purchased 80 acres (320,000 m2) from the State of Florida at one dollar an acre in the area of today’s N.E. 116th Street and Biscayne Boulevard. The place was so remote that his nearest northern neighbor was thought to live in Ft. Lauderdale. Mr. Ihle built a temporary palmetto frond shelter. During the next 27 years he grew shallots, coontie, squashes, bananas, sugar cane, Puerto Rican pineapples, lemons, guavas, limes, rose apples, Jamaican apples, and tomatoes.
By 1905 the area surrounding the nine year old Arch Creek Railroad Depot had become the community’s hub. It was located at 125th Street and the F.E.C. tracks. That year a post office and a school were opened nearby. By 1912, eighteen homes, a church, a general store, a blacksmith shop, and two tomato packing houses were located around the railroad. The population was estimated at less than one hundred. Farming was still the principal occupation.
The Florida land boom that was underway in the 1920s spread to Arch Creek farming community. The Biscayne Canal was dug in 1924 to remove farmland from flooded conditions. But as a consequence, the soil began to lose its moisture, and the farming which had been the backbone of the economy, was no longer profitable. However, in step with the times, this drained land became available for partitioning , lot sales, and developmen[/wpspoiler]