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Everglades National Park

In this file photo, a Great Blue Heron stands in a freshwater marsh while looking for food at Everglades National Park at Shark Valley. An abundance of wildlife can be viewed at the park.

Photo by Jason Easterly, Jason Easterly/Staff

In this file photo, a Great Blue Heron stands in a freshwater marsh while looking for food at Everglades National Park at Shark Valley. An abundance of wildlife can be viewed at the park.

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  • A file photo of Everglades National Park.
  • A file photo of Everglades National Park.
  • A file photo of Everglades National Park.
  • In this file photo, Kay Soppet of Daytona uses binoculars to view wildlife in a deepwater pit below the viewing tower at Everglades National Park at Shark Valley on July 11. Soppet decided to visit the park while vacationing on Marco Island.
  • In this file photo, a Great Blue Heron stands in a freshwater marsh while looking for food at Everglades National Park at Shark Valley. An abundance of wildlife can be viewed at the park.
  • In this file photo, a 360 degree unobstructed view of the wetlands at Everglades National Park at Shark Valley can be obtained at the park's viewing tower. Four trams run daily to the tower or patrons can ride bicycles around the 15-mile tram path of which the tower is at the halfway mark.
  • Take a four-hour canoe excursion through the Ten Thousand Islands at Everglades National Park.
  • 
Dolphin and other wildlife are commonly seen on the Everglades National Park boat tour.
  • In this file photo, on vacation with his wife and children from Trenton, Ontario, Jeff Urquhart watches the scenery fly by with to his oldest son, 9-year-old Justin, left, while touring the Everglades with Wooten's Airboat Tours on Tuesday, July 10, 2007.  The National Parks and Conservation Association has reported that rising sea levels are changing the ecological face of the Everglades National Park by pushing salt water further into the Everglades.
  • In this file photo, Sixteen-year-old Steven Smith, of Jacksonville, casts his fishing net on the Chokoloskee Bay in the Everglades National Park on Tuesday, July 10, 2007.  The National Parks and Conservation Association has reported that rising sea levels are changing the ecological face of the Everglades National Park by pushing salt water further into the Everglades.
  • In this file photo, a Florida alligator angles towards a fish to eat by H.P. Williams Roadside Park in the Everglades National Park.  Alligators have approximately 80 teeth, and prey on fish and small mammals.

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