Flights to Fort Lauderdale, Florida (FLL)
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Live the #SkyMilesLife
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- Beach Time Slide 1 of 3: Just north of the Miami Beach scene, Fort Lauderdale offers a different vibe while still allowing for the same warm beach time. #SkyMilesLife photo by @benjaminscottharris
- Boat Life Slide 2 of 3: Known as the “Venice of America,” the world of Fort Lauderdale revolves around boats, with the largest in-water boat show held here every October. #SkyMilesLife photo by @loriem012
- Resort Lodging Slide 3 of 3: With the warm climates and sandy beaches, naturally resorts will follow. And Fort Lauderdale’s do not disappoint with world-class getaways aplenty. #SkyMilesLife photo by @esrakarakose
Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport (FLL) has four terminals and seven concourses providing service to 15 domestic, international, and regional airlines, including Delta Air Lines. Passengers can fly non-stop to more than 100 U.S. and international destinations from the airport.
For business travelers on the go, the airport offers a Business Service Center in the pre-security area of Terminal 2. Seven days a week, from 8 a.m.-5 p.m., travelers can buy phone cards, mail letters, exchange currency, wire money, make photocopies, use a fax machine, and buy stamps.
For some fun in the sun, rent a jet ski, surf some waves, dive the depths of the ocean, ride a banana boat, or go paddle boarding. There are plenty of tour operators on hand to make your watersport dreams come true, including Aquatic Adventures, Fort Lauderdale Standup Paddle, Ezride Surf School, and Aloha Watersports.
To see why Fort Lauderdale is called the “Venice of America,” you need to see it from the city’s intricate canal system. There are more than a dozen locations to board the Water Taxi, which tours the Intracoastal Waterway past mansions, shops, restaurants and bars. Purchase a day pass and hop on and off as you please.
Visit Stranahan House Museum, built in 1901 as a trading post for settlers and the Seminole Indians. Over time it has served as the city’s post office, town hall and community center. Restored to its 1913 configuration, today visitors can step back in time and see period Victorian furniture and items traded in that era.
Stroll west on the Riverwalk to see the oldest tourist hotel in Broward County, the 1905 New River Inn, now called Museum of Florida History, where 5,000-year-old Glades culture artifacts are on display along with exhibits relating to the Second Seminole War and history of the city’s development.
Just down the riverfront stands the Broward Center for the Performing Arts, home of the Florida Grand Opera. The highly acclaimed theater presents Broadway shows as well as local and international programming, including ballet, dance, music, opera, theater, family entertainment and more.
Fort Lauderdale offers a semi-tropical climate with as many as 3,000 hours of sunshine a year. The average wintertime high is in the upper 70s and the average low is in the upper 50s. During summer, the average high reaches 90 degrees and the average low is in the mid-70s. The year-round ocean breeze brings relief and takes the sting out of the humidity. The average annual rainfall is 67 inches. The rainfall peaks each summer with as many as 9-to-10 inches of rain each month from June through September and two to three inches monthly over the winter.