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Environment

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The downtown Tampa skyline. Arts venues in Tampa, St. Petersburg, Clearwater and Sarasota. Neighborhoods filled with bungalows, rails-to-trails and beaches that connect communities. Dunedin's Main Street. Bartow's Courthouse. Bradenton's Village of the Arts. Lakeland's lake homes. Lakewood Ranch, Fishhawk Ranch and Westchase. Moffitt Cancer Center, All Children's Hospital and Tampa General. USF, HCC, Eckerd, Stetson and New College. Fabulous golf courses, public parks and riverfront properties. And what about all those Third Places, where we hang out when we're not at work and we're not at home? Those places and so much more make up the unique fabric of the Tampa Bay environment and give us a sense of place that residents are lucky enough to call home.

Environment Features

Clearwater Plans New Community For Techies, Artists, Entrepreneurs

Innovative apartment/retail spaces being built near downtown Clearwater will enable young professionals and other independent workers to live, work and play under one roof -- a design concept that will be a first for downtown Clearwater.

Control Your Commute With World's Lightest Electric Skateboard

Two years in the making, the Tampa-based Marbel Board is gaining national and international momentum to distinguish the company as one of Florida's hottest startups.

Influx Of Urban Residents Prompts Growth Of Amenities In Cities

After decades of population loss, many cities are now growing faster than the rest of their metro areas. Urban developers are trying to attract the right amenities to support the new wave of urbanites. So what’s needed to sustain a dense and vibrant city? The answers might surprise you.

Picking Your Favorite 83 Degrees Stories In 2014

What were the Top 10 Feature Stories published in 83 Degrees Media in the first half of the year? Take a look at the list and let us know what you think.

Florida's Peach Industry Grows Sweet And Sassy

In Florida agriculture, citrus has long been king. But take a closer look at the Sunshine State's newest emerging cash crop: the princely peach. Experts say it soon could become a $100 million industry and provide a tasty boon for the state's economy.
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