Flights to Key West, FL (EYW)
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Live the #SkyMilesLife
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- Sunset Cruises Slide 1 of 3: After a long day basking in the Florida sun, what better way to relax than to take a sunset cruise with the best views of Key West from the water.
- Dolphin & Whale Watching Slide 2 of 3: Explore the coral reefs and shipwrecks around Key West on a boat or snorkeling tour and get a close of view of the beauty of the marine wildlife, including dolphins, whales, sea turtles, sting-rays and a wide variety of colorful fish.
- Dry Tortugas National Park
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Located about 70 miles west of Key West, Dry Tortugas National Park consists of 100 square miles, with 7 small islands. Only 1% of the park is on land so snorkeling or swimming is the best way to explore. On land, explore historic Fort Jefferson, one of the largest 19th century forts in the U.S. Photo by @bryangoffphoto
Key West International Airport operates with two passenger terminals and a single runway. Starting in 2006, the airport underwent major renovations, including a new terminal, which doubled its size. The airport’s single runway holds the record for the shortest runway in all of North America used regularly by 737s. Though small, the airport has traveler amenities including ATMs, free WiFi and Mamava nursing suites for mothers. There are also a restaurant, two bars and a few gift and souvenir shops.
Despite its tiny size, the island of Key West is chock full of Florida historical structures and points of interest. It was on this tropical island that Ernest Hemingway penned his A Farewell to Arms, and in fact, two of the writer’s former homes and gardens, Casa Antigua and the Ernest Hemingway Home and Museum are available for tour. At the latter, you’ll find more than 40 cats, many of them descendants of his beloved original felines.
At Fort Zachary Taylor, “America’s Southernmost State Park,” the fort walls of this Civil War outpost are still standing. As a bonus, the park’s white sand beach is one of the most beautiful on the island.
ART AND SHOPPING
The island of Key West has long been an artists’ haven and an important center of the art movement. You’ll find a number of studios and boutiques, including a large concentration along the mile-long stretch of Duval Street. Don’t miss the non-profit Studios of Key West, which showcases about a dozen artists’ work and hosts concerts, readings and literary and visual art workshops frequently.
NIGHTLIFE AND ENTERTAINMENT
Key West is not a sleepy island that shuts down in the wee hours. Revelry and drag shows at bars go on long into the night. The most famous pub crawl, the “Duval Crawl,” takes place along the aforementioned stretch, with guided tours on an almost nightly basis.
The Florida Keys are one of the only mainland U.S. locations known to never have had a frost or freeze. With that kind of record, it goes without saying that Key West offers an agreeable climate in any season. In the coolest month of January, the average high is 75°F and in the warmest month of July it’s 89°F. Even in the summer months, prevailing easterly trade winds and sea breezes help tamp down the heat. And though it does technically have a rainy season from May to October, Key West is the driest city in Florida with an average of 39.17 inches of annual rainfall.