Beautiful, One-of-a-kind Blind Pass Condo. Spectacular, over-sized, 3 bedroom and 3 bath ground floor, corner unit. Offering slate tile floors, white washed cedar plank and coral walls. Massive great room, living/dining room, den/office, open kitchen, laundry room, master with walk-in cedar closet, master bathroom with whirlpool tub and separate shower, large screened and tiled lanai. All situated in a private & quiet area in the complex with 2 assigned, covered parking places. Close to the sparkling community pool, tennis courts, clubhouse and just a short stroll to the Sanibel River and beach access....
Beautiful 2 BR/2 BA condo just steps from the beach and the turquoise waters of the Gulf of Mexico. Sanibel Island offers some of the best shelling in the world. Sold furnished with a few personal exceptions. Great community amenities include a sparkling pool, tennis courts, kayak launch and more. Asking $389,000...
Largest 2BR/2BA unit at Blind Pass offers the best value! Turn key, 2nd floor, end unit with screened lanai overlooking pool and lush landscaping. Bright, updated interior with attractive decor. Proven rental income with on-site management. Community amenities include a sparkling community pool, tennis courts, deeded beach access and great kayaking access. Asking $499,000...
Story Created: Jul 30, 2010 at 10:59 AM America/New_York
GULF OF MEXICO, Fla - Southern Florida, the Florida Keys, and the East Coast are not likely to
experience any effects from the remaining oil on the surface of the Gulf as the oil continues to
degrade and is hundreds of miles away from the loop current, according to a new NOAA analysis.
This analysis assumes the Deepwater Horizon/BP wellhead will remained capped.
“For southern Florida, the Florida Keys, and the Eastern Seaboard, the coast remains clear,” said
Jane Lubchenco, Ph.D., under secretary of commerce for oceans and atmosphere and NOAA
administrator. “With the flow stopped and the loop current a considerable distance away, the light
sheen remaining on the Gulf’s surface will continue to biodegrade and disperse, but will not travel
This latest analysis is part of NOAA’s ongoing work related to the Deepwater Horizon/BP