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 Sunny Isles Beach 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=”Sunny Isles Beach 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=”Sunny Isles Beach Website Design City Data” style=”wpui-blue”]
Sunny Isles Beach is a city located on a barrier island in northeast Miami-Dade County, Florida, United States. The City is bounded by the Atlantic Ocean on the east and the Intracoastal Waterway on the west. The population is 20,832
In 1920 a private investor purchased a 2.26-square-mile (5.9 km2) tract of land for development as a tourist resort. He named it Sunny Isles — The Venice of America.
When the Haulover bridge was completed in 1925, the area became accessible from Miami Beach, attracting developers who widened streams, dug canals and inlets and created islands and peninsulas for building waterfront properties on Biscayne Bay.
In 1926, a group of investors spent nearly one million dollars to build an all-wooden racetrack with stands for 12,000 spectators. After just one “international auto race,” the track was destroyed by a major hurricane, its wooden beams blown all over the county. This event, dubbed “Fulford’s Folly,” was a forerunner to the auto races at Sebring and Daytona.
In 1936, Milwaukee malt magnate Kurtis Froedtert bought Sunny Isles. The Sunny Isles Pier was built and soon became a popular destination. Sunny Isles developed slowly until the 1950s when the first single-family homes were built in the Golden Shores area. During the 1950s and 1960s more than 30 motels sprang up along Collins Avenue including the Ocean Palm, the first two-story motel in the U.S. Tourists came from all over to vacation in themed motels of exotic design along “Motel Row.”. One motel, The Fountainhead, was so named by its owner after the novel by Ayn Rand.
In 1982 the half-mile-long pier was designated a historic site.
In 1997, the citizens of this area voted to incorporate as a municipality. Sunny Isles Beach began major redevelopment during the real estate boom of the early 2000s with mostly luxury high-rise condominiums and some hotels under construction along the beach side of Collins Avenue (A1A) replacing most of the historic one- and two-story motels along Motel Row. Due to the afternoon shadows of the newly-erected condominiums that now loom over the beach, some longtime Sunny Isles beachgoers refer to the area as Shady Isles. In 2011, construction began on two more high-rises, Regalia, located on the northern border of the city along A1A, and The Mansions at Acqualina, located adjcent to the Acqualina Resort. Additionally, the 641 feet (195 m) Porsche Design Tower was proposed.
Though Sunny Isles may have once been promoted as The Venice of America, for the 21st century it has continued its penchant for allusions to more well known locations and has re-imagined itself with the promotional moniker Florida’s Riviera (presumably referencing either the French Riviera or the Italian Riviera but certainly not Riviera Beach, Maryland nor Riviera Beach, Florida [which would only confuse the matter]).
The Jewish delicatessen Wolfie Cohen’s Rascal House at 172nd Street and Collins Avenue closed in 2008 after operating at that location since 1954. The interior of the building was renovated for another Epicure Gourmet Market, a long-time Miami Beach venue.
The City has experienced a major redevelopment renaissance on the east side of Collins Avenue, the main thoroughfare. Zoning laws ensure that view corridors and beach access pathways offer residents access to the public beach. To the west of Collins Avenue, the City is building parks, improving the infrastructure and laying the groundwork for future redevelopment.
The emphasis of most of the redevelopment is on residential condominium construction. The City is steadily replacing outdated motels with luxury residential oceanfront development. Much of the residential construction is not for year-round occupancy, however the statistics show a steady growth in young families who desire to be near the ocean.[/wpspoiler]