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Get to know Indian Creek

This manmade Biscayne Bay barrier island carries one of the country’s most prestigious villages on its back. Indian Creek is a wonderland of downright swoon-worthy waterside homes. A location south of the Bay Harbor Islands and to the west of Bal Harbour and Surfside places Indian Creek in perhaps South Florida’s most desirable stretch of water, convenient via yacht up and down the bay and to Atlantic inlets. Though you don’t have to be a golf fanatic to live in Indian Creek, it's certainly to your advantage. While a horseshoe-shaped strip of over three dozen homes occupies the island's eastern, western, and southern edges, the pristine Indian Creek Country Club occupies everything else. Less than a half-square-mile — counting the sand traps and water hazards — the laws of supply and demand are well in evidence in Indian Creek.

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Living in Miami-Dade

In Florida, “going south” is hardly a bad thing. Miami-Dade includes and surrounds the southernmost metropolis in the entire continental United States — and as the most populous county in the state, it’s home to a confluence of culture, cuisine, and recreation like no other. Its most dense stretch lies clustered in a strip roughly 20 miles wide, with a high rise-studded coastline balanced by more spread-out suburban neighborhoods that become increasingly prevalent heading inland. Miami-Dade also includes the upper Florida Keys and, lesser-known at large, a $2 billion agricultural industry operating predominantly in the lower half of the county, where farm fields operate in symbiosis with wildlife conservation and water recharge habitats. Residents commuting to the commercial districts of Miami benefit from the extensive Metrorail system, serving 23 stations along a 24-mile route between Palmetto and Kendall with a connection to Miami International Airport.