In the early 1800's this road was known as the "Old Beach Road". It went from "Old Kings Road" to the Atlantic Ocean, crossing Bulow Creek and the Intracoastal Waterway. This was also the original entrance road to Bulow's Plantation. Today it looks . . . — — Map (db m129992) HM
When the Bulow Plantation was active, these boat slips harbored both work and pleasure crafts. The slips have, fortunately, survived time because John Bulow reinforced the embankments with ale and wine bottles which were discarded from house . . . — — Map (db m191598) HM
This was the largest sugar mill in Florida. It was operated by Charles William Bulow and John Joachim Bulow from 1820 until it was burned by the Seminoles in 1836.
Sugar cane was planted in January and February and was ready for harvesting by . . . — — Map (db m100525) HM
The Bulow Ville plantation house was built in the early 1820s and believed to have resembled the mansion shown. The two and a half story building faced Bulow Creek and had a veranda on all sides. The first floor walls were coquina covered with . . . — — Map (db m191597) HM
He delighted audiences all across the country with his Southern Gothic tall tales and intricate guitar style, and through his example, inspired high aspirations, personal dignity, and respect for Florida and humanity.
Drowned off this beach . . . — — Map (db m106690) HM
Vats and drying racks were used for the production of indigo. The vats were large, holding up to two thousand gallons of liquid. The stems and leaves were cut and laid in the larger vat. The stems were covered with a urine and water mix and left to . . . — — Map (db m191593) HM
The slave cabin sites evidence the life of enslaved Africans and their forced labor that built and operated this plantation.
The 40 cabins were home to 197 men, women, and children according to the 1830 U.S. Census.
Cabins were arranged . . . — — Map (db m191596) HM
Each 12 foot by 16 foot cabin had shingled roofs, board floors and walls, with a coquina fire place.
Cabins were outfitted with common household items such as furniture, storage containers and table wear.
A fire pit in the yard was used . . . — — Map (db m191605) HM
This is a representation of the plantation house that once stood here. The house was built in 1821 and completely destroyed during the Second Seminole War in late January 1836.
The house was once visited by naturalist John James Audubon on . . . — — Map (db m191592) HM