HOT 100 Timeshare Resort Number 94 — Vacation Village at Bonaventure

The HOT 100 timeshare resort number 94, Vacation Village at Bonaventure, is a classic, South Florida timeshare resort. While adjacent to the timeshare condos at Vacation Village at Weston, the Bonaventure offers clusters of timeshare units built around swimming pools, providing more privacy than a larger resort and a more intimate vacation setting.

Vacation opportunities at the Vacation Village at Bonaventure timeshares.

A timeshare at Bonaventure is a great destination for your Miami timeshare vacation. You are close enough to visit and enjoy the Art Deco district and the charms of South Beach, while staying in the family-friendly atmosphere of the Fort Lauderdale and Weston communities. You can use your Vacation Village at Bonaventure timeshare resale as home base for days at the beach, exploring the Everglades, shopping on the famous Worth Avenue stores in Palm Beach, golf, tennis, or relaxing by one of the resort’s three swimming pools.

Getting to the Vacation Village at Bonaventure is easy. You can fly into Miami International, West Palm Beach, or closest of all, directly into Fort Lauderdale. Vacation Village at Bonaventure is roughly a three and a half hour drive from Orlando to the north, or Key West to the south.

Your Vacation Village at Bonaventure timeshare condo will have a kitchen, dining area, separate bedroom with either queen or king size bed, luxurious Jacuzzi tub, dual headed shower, and televisions in both the bedroom and the living areas.

In Case You Thought Florida Timeshare Was All About the Beach

Vacationing in a Bonaventure timeshare resale or timeshare rental gives you the perfect opportunity to explore one of the most amazing ecological areas in the world. Everglades National Park is a designated International Biosphere Reserve, a World Heritage Site, and a Wetland of International Importance. It is the largest subtropical environment in North America. Maintained by the National Parks System, Everglades National Park protects about 20 percent of the Everglades and allows visitors to experience the nature and wildlife of an environment unlike any other in the US.

Politics and Protecting the Everglades

The ecosystem of the Everglades, often called a River of Grass, has been threatened both by development in general and by sugar cane farmland built between the Glades area and the fresh water that is necessary to nourish it. In 2000, President Clinton agreed to a 50-50 split between the federal government and the State of Florida to restore ecological balance to the Everglades. While the New York Times has laid the blame for the failures and delays in the Everglades project at the feet of President George W. Bush, calling him, “willfully indifferent to most environmental issues,” they are misrepresenting the facts to do this.

Restoring necessary water flow to the Everglades could not happen until an agreement could be reached with some of the large sugar plantations that own key pieces of land between the Glades and Lake Okeechobee. Just this week, the state of Florida (source: The Miami Herald) reached a tentative agreement with sugar cane baron, Robert H. Buker, Jr., president of United States Sugar Corporation, to purchase nearly 300 square miles of sugar cane farmland that currently cuts off the connection between the lake and the Everglades’ remnant marshland.

Once this buyout is finalized, the negotiations can begin with other plantation owners to trade out key pieces of land, clearing the way to build manmade waterways to return the flow of fresh water into the Everglades and eliminate the water pollution that currently burdens this ecosystem.

Let’s hope this effort is fully realized, protecting one of the most remarkable environmental systems in the world. But knowing that there is a six-year lag before this effort fully begins, and that the Everglades are declining each year, you may not want to wait much longer before you take your children to see the River of Grass.