Travel + Leisure Names SEASIDE® #1 Beach Town in Florida
"This small resort destination in northwest Florida was the first New Urbanist community, built in the late 1900s by a visionary named Robert Davis. Its architecture, relaxed pace of life, and bike-friendly streets are everything you'd want from a beach town and more. As you stroll past pastel homes with porches and white picket fences, you might feel as if you’re on the set of a Nicholas Sparks book-turned-movie, but no, this is real-life Seaside." View the full article here.
Forbes Names SEASIDE® one of the 9 Best Beach Destinations for Families
"For a state-side adventure that is perfect for families, spend a long weekend in SouthWalton’s Seaside, Florida, home to the most pristine sugar-white beaches you’ve ever seen. Picture candy-colored beach houses, each with a unique white picket fence; art galleries; boutiques; coastal dune lakes; and miles of hiking and biking trails." View the full article here.
The Discover Names SEASIDE® #1 Small Town in Florida
"A small resort community in the Florida Panhandle, Seaside is the epitome of cute. Featuring pastel-colored homes and pedestrian-friendly streets, the beach community is tranquil and picturesque. Just how adorable is this place? The fictional town from the Jim Carrey movie "The Truman Show" was set here." View the full article here.
Southern Living Names Sundog Books #1 Bookstore to Visit in Florida
"With a prime location in the heart of Seaside—a picturesque, walkable beach town northwest of Panama City Beach—Sundog Books was founded alongside the town in the mid-1980s by owners Bob and Linda White, who originally opened the shop in a tiny plywood shack with a tin roof and sand-covered floor. Today, it’s grown into a thriving 1,800-square-foot shop with a strong independent streak, drawing repeat customers for its classics, new releases, thoughtful gifts, and star employee: the White’s playful cattle dog, Glover. Music fans won’t want to miss the funky record shop directly upstairs (CentralSquareRecords) for vintage vinyl and scholarly t-shirts." View the full article here.