Take a tram trip across Shark Valley.
The described tram trip takes tourists across a 15-minute circle along the plains for an instructive excursion of the region’s varied fauna and flora. The outdoor tram simply holds families but is frequently completely reserved in the high season of November until April so pre-bookings are suggested. Tourists would also have entree to the Shark Valley Observation Tower for sweeping sights of the park.
Ride an airboat.
The most famous method to explore the park is surely a tour on an airboat. The boat with fan propeller hurries by the marshes for an exciting escapade across the park’s foggy waters residence to the American alligator. An airboat captain offers riders a lesson in the district’s wildlife.
Pet an alligator.
Fascinated by petting an alligator? Alligator Farm is very much the nearest you could get to these reptiles. The Everglades Alligator Farm comprises nearly 2,000 of these animals and offers tourists an alligator feeding display. At the “Alligator Encounter,” tourists could pet a baby alligator, and give food to alligators from a reproduction pond for $69.50.
Tour the Big Cypress Seminole Indian Reservation.
Discover more about the tribe’s native lifestyle with a tour to their keep. Far inside the Everglades, the keep is residence to the Ah-Tah-Thi-Ki Museum where tourists could tour 30,000 ancient relics owned by the tribe, and even view an actual village where artists work on basket knitting and bead-working.
Hikers could wander across brief explanatory tracks that remain through the park for an opportunity to tour the region at their own stride. A couple of tracks comprise of the Anhinga Path, Gumbo Limbo Path, Mahogany Hammock Path and Pinelands Path which curves across a jungle of wildflowers and pines.
Oar across the swamplands and open waters of the park either on a kayak or canoe. Tourists could bring their own or hire one from the Flamingo Marina or Gulf Coast Visitor Center. A couple of leading sites to canoe or kayak across are the Nine Mile Pond, or Hell’s Bay, the last somewhat more demanding.
Bird viewing & wildlife watching.
The Everglades is residence to black bears, deer, manatees, the Florida Panther and a collection of bird types. Panthers might be difficult to see as they are night-time animals, but tourists could get a look of most animals in any tour to the park. For bird viewing, the Nine Mile Pond and the Mrazek Pond is a nesting location for roseate spoonbills, wood storks, ducks and snail kite.
Spend the night.
There are numerous sites for a camp out at the park. Tourists can fetch their RVs and park at the Flamingo Campground or Long Pine Key Campground, and there are many campsites to put up a tent and spend the night. Tourists would have to pay a tiny price at the payment station at the main park entry in Homestead.