Jewfish Draw Bridge (223 Ft.)
Key Largo Cut (360 Ft.)
Tavernier Creek (320 Ft.)
Snake Creek (230 Ft.)
Whale Harbor (720 Ft.)
Tea Table Relief (270 Ft.)
Tea Table (700 Ft.)
Indian Key (2,460 Ft.)
Lignumvitae (860 Ft.)
Channel 2 (1,760 Ft.)
Channel 5 (4,580 Ft.)
Long Key (12,040 Ft.)
Tom’s Harbor 3 (1,270 Ft.)
Tom’s Harbor 4 (1,460 Ft.)
Vaca Cut (300 Ft.)
7-Mile (35,830 Ft.)
Little Duck Missouri (840 Ft.)
Missouri-Ohio (1,440 Ft.)
Ohio-Bahia Honda (1,050 Ft.)
Bahia Honda (6,734 Ft.)
Spanish Harbor (3,380 Ft.)
North Pine (660 Ft.)
South Pine (850 Ft.)
Torch Key Viaduct (880 Ft.)
Torch-Ramrod (720 Ft.)
Niles Channel (4,490 Ft.)
Kemp’s Channel (1,030 Ft.)
Bow Channel (1,340 Ft.)
Park (880 Ft.)
North Harris (430 Ft.)
Harris Gap (140 Ft.)
Harris (430 Ft.)
Lower Sugar Loaf (1,260 Ft.)
Saddle Bunch 2 (660 Ft.)
Saddle Bunch 3 (760 Ft.)
Saddle Bunch 4 (900 Ft.)
Saddle Bunch 5 (900 Ft.)
Shark Channel (2,090 Ft.)
Rockland Channel (1,280 Ft.)
Boca Chica (2,730 Ft.)
Stock Island (360 Ft.)
Key West (159 Ft.)
The Florida Keys stretch some 200 sun-drenched miles from
Biscayne Bay to the Dry Tortugas, encompassing innumerable
islands, reefs, lakes, bays, and beaches.  The largest of the
Keys is the first Key - Key Largo.  The most well-known Key is
Key West - at the end of the string of islands.

The Florida  Keys are linked by 42 bridges scattered along the
126-mile Overseas Highway (Highway 1).   Businesses and
residents refer to where you are in the Keys by the Mile Marker -
the green and white markers along the highway.  0 starts the
numbering in Key West.
Information about the Florida Keys and Key  West, Florida Keys Bridges
Seven Mile Bridge
(new and old)
The Old Seven Mile Bridge was an engineering marvel in its day and
is now on the National Register of Historic Places.  It rested on a
record 546 concrete piers.  No cars are allowed on the old bridge
today, but a 2.2mile segment is open for biking, walking, and roller
blading ending at historic Pigeon Key.

The Seven Mile Bridge is one of the most-photographed images in the
Keys.  Actually measuring 6.79 mi long, it connects the Middle and
Lower Keys and is believed to be the world's longest segmental
bridge.  It has 39 expansion joints separating its cement sections.  
Each April, runners gather in Marathon for the annual Seven Mile
Bridge Run.