JACKSONVILLE,7 Acres sale. Very Busy Area,Selling Regardless of Price,ABSOLUTE HI Bid gets DEED, NO Liens, Taxes Current, NO Code

Sold $7,209.00 92 Bids, eBay Money Back Guarantee

Seller: 0sunshineholdings0 (289) 100%, Location: Jacksonville, Florida, Ships to: Free Local Pickup, Item: 264440759950 7 acres of Vacant Land Offered for Sale to HI BIDDER = YOU ARE BUYING ACTUAL REAL ESTATEBID STARTS AT .01c, HI BID GETS DEED TO PROPERTY YOU WILL GET A SPECIAL WARRANTY DEED TO THE VACANT LAND FREE OF ALL DELINQUENT TAXES, MORTGAGES, LIENS, OR CODE ENFORCEMENT ISSUES The property is located at PEACH DR. OFF BEACH BLVD., Jacksonville, FL 32246Located off several Different Roads, PEACH RD. MAJOR RD BEACH BLVD. THROUGH JACKSONVILLE LESS THAN 1/2 block TO LOT LOT SIZE 7 ACRES IRREGULAR SHAPED OR 7 ACRESzoned AS RAW LAND VACANT RESIDENTIAL. houses are next door to property Parcel ID 123217-0000 Legal Description 18-57 36-2S-27E 6.94SOUTHSIDE ESTATES UNIT NO 2PT OF LOTS 9,10,11 RECD O/R 12956-266Described as 7 acres vacant land FRONTING behind many housesDeed to be issued is SPECIAL WARRANTY DEED in the name of HI BidderCLOSING TOTAL TRANSFER COSTS $200 TO BE PAID BY BUYERTHE PRICE YOU PAY IS HI BID, PLUS $200, NO OTHER HIDDEN COSTS OR FEES.INSPECTION PERIOD, ONLY DURING AUCION, PAY IMMEDIATELY WITHIN 10 DAYS AFTER.YOU HAVE 10 DAYS TO PAY IN FULL THE AMOUNT DUE, AFTER THE AUCTION. HI BID PLUS $200 IS TOTAL PRICE YOU PAYYOU ARE BIDDING ON THE FULL PURCHASE PRICE, plus $200 total costSpecial Warranty DEED TO BE ISSUED IN NAME OF HI BIDDERNO LIENS, NO Mortgages, NO Code Enforcement, NO Delinquent Property TaxesA SPECIAL WARRANTY DEED WILL BE ISSUED IN NAME OF HI BIDDER, AND RECORDED IN THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF DUVAL COUNTY COMPLETE OWNERSHIP TRANSFER.SOLD AS-IS WHERE IS CONDITIONALL BIDS UNDER 3 FEEDBACK WILL BE ERASEDSELLER MAKES NO REPRESENTATIONS OR WARRANTIES IN ANY MANNER EXPRESSED OR IMPLIED AND KNOWS NOTHING ABOUT THE PROPERTY.YOU DID ALL YOUR RESEARCH DURING THE AUCTION - INSPECTION PERIOD 30 DAYS.BUYER WILL INDEMNIFY AND HOLD HARMLESS SELLER FROM ANY CLAIMS NOW OR IN THE FUTURE OF ANY ISSUE REGARDING THE PROPERTY.BUYER HAS CONTACTED BUILDING DEPT, TAX COLLECTOR, ENVIRONMENTAL, CITY, STATE, OR ZONING IN REFERENCE TO WHAT CAN BE DONE WITH THE PROPERTY. Jacksonville, FloridaLargest city in Florida‹ The template Infobox settlement is being considered for mergiConsolidated city–county in Florida, United StatesJacksonville, FloridaConsolidated city–countyCity of JacksonvilleTop, left to right: Downtown Jacksonville, Riverplace Tower, statue in Memorial Park, Jacksonville Skyway, Florida Theatre, Prime F. Osborn III Convention Center, Hemming Park Flag SealNickname(s): "Jax", "The River City", "J-ville", "The Bold New City of the South"Motto(s): Where Florida BeginsLocation within Duval CountyJacksonvilleLocation within FloridaJacksonvilleLocation within the United StatesJacksonvilleLocation within North AmericaShow map of FloridaShow map of the USShow map of North AmericaShow allCoordinates: 30°20′13″N 81°39′41″W / 30.33694°N 81.66139°W / 30.33694; -81.66139Coordinates: 30°20′13″N 81°39′41″W / 30.33694°N 81.66139°W / 30.33694; -81.66139[1]CountryUnited StatesStateFloridaCountyDuvalFounded1822Incorporated1832Consolidated[2]1968Named forAndrew JacksonGovernment • TypeStrong Mayor–Council • BodyJacksonville City Council • MayorLenny Curry (R)Area[3] • Total874.64 sq mi (2,265.30 km2) • Land747.45 sq mi (1,935.87 km2) • Water127.19 sq mi (329.42 km2)Elevation[1]16 ft (5 m)Population (2010)[5][6] • Total821,784 • Estimate (2017)[4]892,062 • Rank1st in Florida 12th in United States • Density1,178.17/sq mi (454.89/km2) • Urban1,065,219 (US: 40th) • Metro1,504,980 (US: 39th) • CSA1,631,488 (US: 34th)DemonymsJacksonvillian, Jaxson[8][9]Time zoneUTC−5 (Eastern (EST)) • Summer (DST)UTC−4 (EDT)ZIP Codes32099, 32201–32212, 32214–32241, 32244–32247, 32250, 32254–32260, 32266, 32267, 32277, 32290Area code(s)904FIPS code12-35000GNIS feature ID0295003[7]AirportJacksonville International AirportInterstates WaterwaysSt. Johns River, Fall Creek, Arlington RiverWebsiteCity of Jacksonville Jacksonville is the most populous city in the U.S. state of Florida, the most populous city in the southeastern United States and the largest city by area in the contiguous United States.[10][11] It is the seat of Duval County,[12] with which the city government consolidated in 1968. Consolidation gave Jacksonville its great size and placed most of its metropolitan population within the city limits. As of 2017 Jacksonville's population was estimated to be 892,062. [13] The Jacksonville metropolitan area has a population of 1,631,488 and is the fourth largest in Florida.[14] Jacksonville is centered on the banks of the St. Johns River in the First Coast region of northeast Florida, about 25 miles (40 km) south of the Georgia state line and 340 miles (550 km) north of Miami. The Jacksonville Beaches communities are along the adjacent Atlantic coast. The area was originally inhabited by the Timucua people, and in 1564 was the site of the French colony of Fort Caroline, one of the earliest European settlements in what is now the continental United States. Under British rule, settlement grew at the narrow point in the river where cattle crossed, known as Wacca Pilatka to the Seminole and the Cow Ford to the British. A platted town was established there in 1822, a year after the United States gained Florida from Spain; it was named after Andrew Jackson, the first military governor of the Florida Territory and seventh President of the United States. Harbor improvements since the late 19th century have made Jacksonville a major military and civilian deep-water port. Its riverine location facilitates Naval Station Mayport, Naval Air Station Jacksonville, the U.S. Marine Corps Blount Island Command, and the Port of Jacksonville, Florida's third largest seaport.[15] Jacksonville's military bases and the nearby Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay form the third largest military presence in the United States.[16] Significant factors in the local economy include services such as banking, insurance, healthcare and logistics. As with much of Florida, tourism is important to the Jacksonville area, particularly tourism related to golf.[17][18] People from Jacksonville may be called "Jacksonvillians" or "Jaxsons" (also spelled "Jaxons").[8][9] Contents1 History 1.1 Early history1.2 Founding and 19th century1.3 20th and 21st centuries 1.3.1 1900 to 19391.3.2 1940 to 19791.3.3 1980 to present2 Geography 2.1 Cityscape2.2 Topography2.3 Architecture2.4 Neighborhoods2.5 Climate2.6 Parks 2.6.1 National parks2.6.2 State parks2.6.3 City parks2.6.4 Other3 Demographics 3.1 Religion4 Economy 4.1 Banking and financial services4.2 Logistics4.3 Media and technology4.4 Military and defense5 Culture 5.1 Leisure and entertainment5.2 Literature, film and television5.3 Museums and art galleries5.4 Music5.5 Sports6 Government and politics 6.1 Government6.2 Politics7 Education 7.1 Primary and secondary education7.2 Colleges and universities7.3 Public libraries8 Infrastructure 8.1 Transportation 8.1.1 Roadways and bridges8.1.2 Transit system8.1.3 Modal characteristics8.1.4 Rail8.1.5 Airports8.1.6 Seaports8.2 Utilities8.3 Health9 Notable people10 Sister cities11 See also12 Notes13 References14 Further reading15 External linksHistoryMain articles: History of Jacksonville, Florida and Timeline of Jacksonville, FloridaEarly history Replica of Jean Ribault's column claiming Florida for France in 1562 The area of the modern city of Jacksonville has been inhabited for thousands of years. On Black Hammock Island in the national Timucuan Ecological and Historic Preserve, a University of North Florida team discovered some of the oldest remnants of pottery in the United States, dating to 2500 BC.[19] In the 16th century, the beginning of the historical era, the region was inhabited by the Mocama, a coastal subgroup of the Timucua people. At the time of contact with Europeans, all Mocama villages in present-day Jacksonville were part of the powerful chiefdom known as the Saturiwa, centered around the mouth of the St. Johns River.[20] One early map shows a village called Ossachite at the site of what is now downtown Jacksonville; this may be the earliest recorded name for that area.[21] French Huguenot explorer Jean Ribault charted the St. Johns River in 1562, calling it the River of May because that was the month of his discovery. Ribault erected a stone column at his landing site near the river's mouth, claiming the newly discovered land for France.[22] In 1564, René Goulaine de Laudonnière established the first European settlement, Fort Caroline, on the St. Johns near the main village of the Saturiwa. Philip II of Spain ordered Pedro Menéndez de Avilés to protect the interest of Spain by attacking the French presence at Fort Caroline. On September 20, 1565, a Spanish force from the nearby Spanish settlement of St. Augustine attacked Fort Caroline, and killed nearly all the French soldiers defending it.[23] The Spanish renamed the fort San Mateo, and following the ejection of the French, St. Augustine's position as the most important settlement in Florida was solidified. The location of Fort Caroline is subject to debate but a reconstruction of the fort was established on the St. Johns River in 1964.[24] Northeast Florida showing Cow Ford (center) from Bernard Romans' 1776 map of Florida Spain ceded Florida to the British in 1763 after the French and Indian War, and the British soon constructed the King's Road connecting St. Augustine to Georgia. The road crossed the St. Johns River at a narrow point, which the Seminole called Wacca Pilatka and the British called the Cow Ford; these names ostensibly reflect the fact that cattle were brought across the river there.[25][26][27] The British introduced the cultivation of sugar cane, indigo and fruits, as well the export of lumber. As a result, the northeastern Florida area prospered economically more than it had under the Spanish.[28] Britain ceded control of the territory to Spain in 1783, after being defeated in the American Revolutionary War, and the settlement at the Cow Ford continued to grow. Founding and 19th century Section of a light battery by the St. Johns River during the Civil War. After Spain ceded the Florida Territory to the United States in 1821, American settlers on the north side of the Cow Ford decided to plan a town, laying out the streets and plats. They named the town Jacksonville, after President Andrew Jackson. Led by Isaiah D. Hart, residents wrote a charter for a town government, which was approved by the Florida Legislative Council on February 9, 1832. During the American Civil War, Jacksonville was a key supply point for hogs and cattle being shipped from Florida to feed the Confederate forces. The city was blockaded by Union forces, who gained control of nearby Fort Clinch. Though no battles were fought in Jacksonville proper, the city changed hands several times between Union and Confederate forces. In the Skirmish of the Brick Church in 1862, Confederates won their first victory in the state.[29] However, Union forces captured a Confederate position at the Battle of St. Johns Bluff, and occupied Jacksonville in 1862. Slaves escaped to freedom in Union lines. In February 1864 Union forces left Jacksonville and confronted a Confederate Army at the Battle of Olustee, going down to defeat. Union forces retreated to Jacksonville and held the city for the remainder of the war. In March 1864 a Confederate cavalry confronted a Union expedition in the Battle of Cedar Creek. Warfare and the long occupation left the city disrupted after the war.[30] During Reconstruction and the Gilded Age, Jacksonville and nearby St. Augustine became popular winter resorts for the rich and famous. Visitors arrived by steamboat and later by railroad. President Grover Cleveland attended the Sub-Tropical Exposition in the city on February 22, 1888 during his trip to Florida.[31] This highlighted the visibility of the state as a worthy place for tourism. The city's tourism, however, was dealt major blows in the late 19th century by yellow fever outbreaks. In addition, extension of the Florida East Coast Railway further south drew visitors to other areas. From 1893 to 1938, Jacksonville was the site of the Florida Old Confederate Soldiers and Sailors Home; it operated a nearby cemetery.[32] 20th and 21st centuries1900 to 1939 Ruins of the courthouse and armory from the Great Fire of 1901 On May 3, 1901, downtown Jacksonville was ravaged by a fire that started as a kitchen fire. Spanish moss at a nearby mattress factory was quickly engulfed in flames and enabled the fire to spread rapidly. In merely eight hours, it swept through 146 city blocks, destroyed over 2,000 buildings, left about 10,000 homeless and killed seven residents. The Confederate Monument in Hemming Park was one of the few landmarks to survive the fire. Governor William Sherman Jennings declared martial law and sent the state militia to maintain order; on May 17, municipal authority resumed.[33] It is said the glow from the flames could be seen in Savannah, Georgia, and the smoke plumes seen in Raleigh, North Carolina. Known as the "Great Fire of 1901", it was one of the worst disasters in Florida history and the largest urban fire in the southeastern United States. Architect Henry John Klutho was a primary figure in the reconstruction of the city. The first multi-story structure built by Klutho was the Dyal-Upchurch Building in 1902.[34][35] The St. James Building, built on the previous site of the St. James Hotel that burned down, was built in 1912 as Klutho's crowning achievement.[36] Downtown Jacksonville in 1914 In the 1910s, New York–based filmmakers were attracted to Jacksonville's warm climate, exotic locations, excellent rail access, and cheap labor. Over the course of the decade, more than 30 silent film studios were established, earning Jacksonville the title of "Winter Film Capital of the World". However, the emergence of Hollywood as a major film production center ended the city's film industry. One converted movie studio site, Norman Studios, remains in Arlington; it has been converted to the Jacksonville Silent Film Museum at Norman Studios.[37] During this time, Jacksonville also became a banking and insurance center, with companies such as Barnett Bank, Atlantic National Bank, Florida National Bank, Prudential, Gulf Life, Afro-American Insurance, Independent Life and American Heritage Life thriving in the business district. The U.S. Navy became a major employer and economic force during the 1940s and the Second World War, constructing two Navy bases in the city and the U.S. Marine Corps establishing Blount Island Command. 1940 to 1979 Jacksonville, like most large cities in the United States, suffered from negative effects of rapid urban sprawl after World War II. The construction of federal highways was a kind of subsidy that enabled development of suburban housing, and wealthier, better established residents moved to newer housing in the suburbs. After World War II, the government of the city of Jacksonville began to increase spending to fund new public building projects in the postwar economic boom. Mayor W. Haydon Burns' Jacksonville Story resulted in the construction of a new city hall, civic auditorium, public library and other projects that created a dynamic sense of civic pride. Development of suburbs led to a growing middle class outside of the urban core. It resulted in Jacksonville's urban core's population experiencing poverty at a higher rate.[38] Given the postwar migration of residents, businesses, and jobs, the city's tax base declined. It had difficulty funding education, sanitation, and traffic control within the city limits. In addition, residents in unincorporated suburbs had difficulty obtaining municipal services, such as sewage and building code enforcement. In 1958, a study recommended that the city of Jacksonville begin annexing outlying communities in order to create the needed larger geographic tax base to improve services throughout the county. Voters outside the city limits rejected annexation plans in six referendums between 1960 and 1965. The city's largest ethnic group, non-Hispanic white,[38] declined from 75.8% of the population in 1970 to 55.1% by 2010.[39] News of Jacksonville's consolidation from The Florida Times-Union On December 29, 1963 the Hotel Roosevelt fire killed 22 people, the highest one-day death toll in Jacksonville.[40] On September 10, 1964, Hurricane Dora made landfall near St. Augustine, causing major damage to buildings in North Florida. Hurricane Dora was the first hurricane to make a direct hit to North Florida.[41] In the mid 1960s, corruption scandals arose among city officials, who were mainly part of a traditional conservative Democratic network that had dominated politics for decades. After a grand jury was convened to investigate, 11 officials were indicted and more were forced to resign. Jacksonville Consolidation, led by J. J. Daniel and Claude Yates, began to win more support during this period, from both inner-city blacks, who wanted more involvement in government after passage of civil rights legislation restored their ability to vote, and whites in the suburbs, who wanted more services and more control over the central city. In 1964 all 15 of Duval County's public high schools lost their accreditation. This added momentum to proposals for government reform. Lower taxes, increased economic development, unification of the community, better public spending, and effective administration by a more central authority were all cited as reasons for a new consolidated government. When a consolidation referendum was held in 1967, voters approved the plan. On October 1, 1968, the city and county governments merged to create the Consolidated City of Jacksonville. Fire, police, health & welfare, recreation, public works, and housing & urban development were all combined under the new government. In honor of the occasion, then-Mayor Hans Tanzler posed with actress Lee Meredith behind a sign marking the new border of the "Bold New City of the South" at Florida 13 and Julington Creek.[42] The consolidation created a 900 square mile entity. 1980 to present Friendship Fountain and view of downtown Jacksonville in 1982 Mayor Ed Austin was elected into office in 1991, beating incumbent mayor Tommy Hazouri. His most lasting contribution is the River City Renaissance program, a $235 million bond issued in 1993 by the city of Jacksonville which funded urban renewal and revamped the city's historic downtown neighborhoods. Austin oversaw the city's purchase and refurbishing of the St. James Building, which would eventually become Jacksonville's city hall. He was mayor at the time Jacksonville was awarded its National Football League franchise, the Jacksonville Jaguars.[43] The NFL awarded Jacksonville an NFL franchise called the Jacksonville Jaguars on November 30, 1993.[44] The Better Jacksonville Plan, promoted as a blueprint for Jacksonville's future and approved by Jacksonville voters in 2000, authorized a half-penny sales tax. This would generate most of the revenue required for the $2.25 billion package of major projects that included road & infrastructure improvements, environmental preservation, targeted economic development and new or improved public facilities.[45] In 2005, Jacksonville hosted Super Bowl XXXIX that was seen by an estimated 86 million viewers.[46] In October 2016, Hurricane Matthew caused major flooding and damage to Jacksonville, Jacksonville Beach, Atlantic Beach and Neptune Beach, the first such damage in the area since 2004.[47] In September 2017, Hurricane Irma caused record breaking floods in Jacksonville not seen since 1846.[48][49] GeographyCityscapeTopography According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 874.3 square miles (2,264 km2), making Jacksonville the largest city in land area in the contiguous United States; of this, 86.66% (757.7 sq mi or 1,962 km2) is land and 13.34% (116.7 sq mi or 302 km2) is water. Jacksonville surrounds the town of Baldwin. Nassau County lies to the north, Baker County lies to the west, and Clay and St. Johns County lie to the south; the Atlantic Ocean lies to the east, along with the Jacksonville Beaches. The St. Johns River divides the city. The Trout River, a major tributary of the St. Johns River, is located entirely within Jacksonville. Just south of Jacksonville, north of Saint Augustine, marks the boundary of where the Floridian Peninsula ends, and Continental North America begins. Jacksonville is north of that line. While still in the North American Coastal plain, the topograpy begins to take on slight Piedmont characteristics. Like the Central Florida ridge and the Piedmont, the area begins sloping several miles inland. On the west-side of Jacksonville a series of low ridges predominates. The high point of Jacksonville rises to 190 feet above sea level on Trail Ridge just along the boundary with Baker County. Soil composition is primarily sand and clay rather than limestone, so very few sinkholes develop; however deep, large diameter sinkholes do occur.[50] ArchitectureSee also: Architecture of Jacksonville and List of tallest buildings in Jacksonville The architecture of Jacksonville varies in style. Few structures in the city center predate the Great Fire of 1901.[51] The city is home to one of the largest collections of Prairie School style buildings outside the Midwest.[52] following the Great Fire of 1901, Henry John Klutho would come to influence generations of local designers with his works by both the Chicago School, championed by Louis Sullivan, and the Prairie School of architecture, popularized by Frank Lloyd Wright. Jacksonville is also home to a notable collection of Mid-Century modern architecture.[53] Local architects Robert C. Broward, Taylor Hardwick, and William Morgan adapted a range design principles, including International style, Brutalism, Futurism and Organicism, all applied with an American interpretation generally referred to today as Mid-century modern design.[53] The architecture firms of Reynolds, Smith & Hills (RS&H)[54] and Kemp, Bunch & Jackson (KBJ) have also contributed a number of important works to the city's modern architectural movement. Jacksonville's early predominant position as a regional center of business left an indelible mark on the city's skyline. Many of the earliest skyscrapers in the state were constructed in Jacksonville, dating to 1902.[55] The city last held the state height record from 1974 to 1981.[56] The tallest building in Downtown Jacksonville's skyline is the Bank of America Tower, constructed in 1990 as the Barnett Center. It has a height of 617 ft (188 m) and includes 42 floors.[57][58] Other notable structures include the 37-story Wells Fargo Center (with its distinctive flared base making it the defining building in the Jacksonville skyline),[59][60] originally built in 1972-74 by the Independent Life and Accident Insurance Company, and the 28-floor Riverplace Tower. When this tower was completed in 1967, it was the tallest precast, post-tensioned concrete structure in the world.[61][62] Laura Street Trio (1902-1912) The Carling (1925) 11 East Forsyth (1926) Eight Forty One (1955) Riverplace Tower (1967) Wells Fargo Center (1974) EverBank Center (1983) Bank of America Tower (1990) NeighborhoodsMain article: Neighborhoods of Jacksonville, Florida There are more than 500 neighborhoods within Jacksonville's vast area.[63] These include Downtown Jacksonville and its surrounding neighborhoods, including LaVilla, Brooklyn, Riverside and Avondale, Springfield, Eastside, and San Marco.[64] Additionally, greater Jacksonville is traditionally divided into several amorphous areas, comprising large parts of Duval County. These are Northside, Westside, Southside, and Arlington, as well as the Jacksonville Beaches.[65] There are four municipalities that have retained their own governments since consolidation; these are Baldwin and the three Jacksonville Beaches towns of Atlantic Beach, Neptune Beach, and Jacksonville Beach.[66] Four of Jacksonville's neighborhoods, Avondale, Ortega, Springfield, and Riverside, have been identified as U.S. historic districts and are in the National Register of Historic Places.[67] LaVilla Brooklyn Northbank Southbank Springfield San Marco Southside Eastside and Arlington Ortega Riverside and Avondale ClimateJacksonville Climate chart (explanation)JFMAMJJASOND 3.3 6541 3.2 6845 4 7450 2.6 7955 2.5 8663 6.5 9070 6.6 9273 6.8 9173 8.2 8770 3.9 8061 2.1 7451 2.8 6744Average max. and min. temperatures in °FPrecipitation totals in inchesshowMetric conversionJFMAMJJASOND 84 185 81 207 100 2310 67 2613 63 3017 164 3221 166 3323 172 3323 208 3121 100 2716 54 2311 71 197Average max. and min. temperatures in °CPrecipitation totals in mm According to the Köppen climate classification, Jacksonville has a humid subtropical climate, with hot and wet summers, and mild and drier winters. Seasonal rainfall is concentrated in the warmest months from May through September, when brief but intense downpours with thunder and lightning are common, while the driest months are from November through April. Rainfall averages around 52 inches (1,300 mm) a year.[68] Mean monthly temperatures range from around 53 °F (12 °C) in January to 82 °F (28 °C) in July. High temperatures average 64 to 92 °F (18 to 33 °C) throughout the year.[69] High heat indices are common for the summer months in the area, with indices above 110 °F (43.3 °C) possible. The highest temperature recorded was 104 °F (40 °C) on July 11, 1879 and July 28, 1872.[70] It is common for thunderstorms to erupt during a typical summer afternoon. These are caused by the rapid heating of the land relative to the water, combined with extremely high humidity. The city of Jacksonville averages only about 10 to 15 nights at or below freezing. Such cold weather is usually short lived.[71] The coldest temperature recorded at Jacksonville International Airport was 7 °F (−14 °C) on January 21, 1985. Jacksonville has recorded three days with measurable snow since 1911, most recently a one-inch (2.5 cm) snowfall in December 1989 [72] and flurries in December 2010.[73] Jacksonville has only received one direct hit from a hurricane since 1871. The rarity of direct strikes is attributed to chance.[74] However, the city has experienced hurricane or near-hurricane conditions more than a dozen times due to storms crossing the state from the Gulf of Mexico to the Atlantic Ocean, or passing to the north or south in the Atlantic and brushing past the area.[75] The strongest effect on Jacksonville was from Hurricane Dora in 1964, the only recorded storm to hit the First Coast with sustained hurricane-force winds. The eye crossed St. Augustine with winds that had just barely diminished to 110 mph (180 km/h), making it a strong Category 2 on the Saffir-Simpson Scale. In 1979, Hurricane David passed offshore by 40 miles, bringing winds around 95 miles per hour.[75] Hurricane Floyd in 1999 caused damage mainly to Jacksonville Beach; the Jacksonville Beach pier was severely damaged and later demolished. In 2004, Jacksonville was inundated by Hurricane Frances and Hurricane Jeanne, which made landfall south of the area, and suffered minor damage from Tropical Storm Bonnie, which spawned a minor tornado.[76] Jacksonville also suffered damage from 2008's Tropical Storm Fay which crisscrossed the state, bringing parts of Jacksonville under darkness for four days. Fay damaged, but did not destroy, the Jacksonville Beach pier that had been rebuilt after Floyd. On May 28, 2012, Jacksonville was hit by Tropical Storm Beryl, packing winds up to 70 miles per hour (113 km/h) which made landfall near Jacksonville Beach. Hurricane Matthew passed 37 to the east with winds of 110 miles per hour. It caused storm surge, extensive flooding of the Atlantic Ocean and St. Johns River, and wind damage; the storm knocked out power for 250,000 people.[74][75] In 2017, Hurricane Irma passed 75 miles to the west with 65 mile per hour winds.[75] It caused severe storm surge and flooding, passing the flood record of Hurricane Dora in 1964.[74] showClimate data for Jacksonville, Florida (Jacksonville Int'l), 1981−2010 normals,[a] extremes 1871−present[b] Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Record high °F (°C) 85 (29) 88 (31) 91 (33) 95 (35) 100 (38) 103 (39) 104 (40) 102 (39) 100 (38) 95 (35) 89 (32) 84 (29) 104 (40) Mean maximum °F (°C) 79.7 (26.5) 82.2 (27.9) 85.6 (29.8) 89.7 (32.1) 93.8 (34.3) 97.0 (36.1) 97.9 (36.6) 96.4 (35.8) 93.5 (34.2) 89.3 (31.8) 84.1 (28.9) 80.9 (27.2) 98.8 (37.1) Average high °F (°C) 64.8 (18.2) 68.2 (20.1) 73.7 (23.2) 79.2 (26.2) 85.5 (29.7) 89.9 (32.2) 92.0 (33.3) 90.9 (32.7) 86.9 (30.5) 80.4 (26.9) 73.5 (23.1) 66.6 (19.2) 79.3 (26.3) Average low °F (°C) 41.4 (5.2) 44.7 (7.1) 49.7 (9.8) 54.7 (12.6) 62.7 (17.1) 70.0 (21.1) 72.6 (22.6) 72.7 (22.6) 69.5 (20.8) 60.5 (15.8) 50.9 (10.5) 43.9 (6.6) 57.8 (14.3) Mean minimum °F (°C) 23.7 (−4.6) 27.5 (−2.5) 32.3 (0.2) 39.4 (4.1) 50.3 (10.2) 61.5 (16.4) 67.4 (19.7) 67.6 (19.8) 59.4 (15.2) 49.6 (9.8) 33.5 (0.8) 26.9 (−2.8) 21.6 (−5.8) Record low °F (°C) 7 (−14) 10 (−12) 23 (−5) 31 (−1) 45 (7) 47 (8) 61 (16) 63 (17) 48 (9) 33 (1) 21 (−6) 11 (−12) 7 (−14) Average precipitation inches (mm) 3.30 (84) 3.19 (81) 3.95 (100) 2.64 (67) 2.48 (63) 6.45 (164) 6.55 (166) 6.80 (173) 8.19 (208) 3.93 (100) 2.11 (54) 2.80 (71) 52.39 (1,331) Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in) 8.3 7.6 8.2 5.7 6.4 13.9 13.8 15.0 12.2 8.2 6.8 7.4 113.5 Average relative humidity (%) 74.9 72.2 71.2 69.5 72.7 76.8 77.7 80.3 80.8 78.6 77.7 76.7 75.8 Mean monthly sunshine hours 189.4 193.8 257.9 286.4 303.9 283.6 282.0 262.4 228.2 214.6 193.9 183.6 2,879.7 Percent possible sunshine 59 62 69 74 72 67 65 64 62 61 61 58 65 Source: NOAA (relative humidity and sun 1961−1990)[70][77][78][79] Parks The City of Jacksonville has a unique park system, with various lands operated by the National Park Service, Florida State Parks and the City of Jacksonville Department of Parks and Recreation. Jacksonville operates the largest urban park system in the United States, providing facilities and services at more than 337 locations on more than 80,000 acres (320 km2) located throughout the city.[80] A number of parks provide access for people to boat, swim, fish, sail, jetski, surf and waterski. Several parks around the city have received international recognition.[citation needed] National parksMain article: National Park Service Kingsley Plantation, located within the Timucuan Preserve The Timucuan Preserve is a U.S. National Preserve comprising over 46,000 acres (19,000 ha) of wetlands and waterways. It includes natural and historic areas such as the Fort Caroline National Memorial and the Kingsley Plantation, the oldest standing plantation in the state. State parksMain article: Florida State Parks There are several state parks within the city limits of Jacksonville, these include Amelia Island State Park, Big Talbot Island State Park, Fort George Island Cultural State Park, George Crady Bridge Fishing Pier State Park, Little Talbot Island State Park, Pumpkin Hill Creek Preserve State Park and Yellow Bluff Fort Historic State Park. Property Address: Peach Dr. & Beach Blvd, State/Province: Florida, Seller State of Residence: Florida, Zip/Postal Code: 32246, Zoning: Mixed, City: Jacksonville, Acreage: 7.0, Type: Recreational, Acreage

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