“In theory: love the idea, love the concept. Garden center turned cool bar/live music venue. In practice, the spot is still scrappy and needs work. Neighborhood is on the “edge.” Your car *could* be broken into, maybe… $5 parking in a front lot resolves that anxiety. Hipster alternative kids probably love this spot. Entrance through the side of a house that’s in need of major love. Think rusted out wooden boards, oxidized metal furniture & a trailer, non-functional chandelier, rusted out iron garden chairs… etc. Paid $ to watch a string quartet and sat on a plastic chair that was sopping wet that hadn’t been wiped down. Mold growing on the back of lawn chairs from the ‘s. Cool chairs – just not cool to get up with stains on white linen shorts. Musicians were good, performing under a canopy with cracked/peeling paint. Had excellent mamey smoothie from a nice dude selling fruits in a makeshift “farm stand” that the wood looked to be on its last legs. Space needs maintenance & dedication for me to go back or recommend. I “get it” – just don’t get why Miami can’t have a space that’s clean & well maintained that offers the same casual chic tropical Miami vibes without feeling…. dirty.”
“This is a wonderful little hidden away artist cooperative. A biweekly expose of local artists creators and chefs. You can find the schedule at #littleriverfleamarket”
The business is listed under garden center category. It has received 70 reviews with an average rating of 4.6 stars. Their services include In-store shopping .
It’s a hard time for Miami, but we will resettle, as always. We know Casey Zap (founder of the CFSA) for many years. He’s one of the cool kids. He’ll re-brand, rebound and rebuild somewhere else. It’ll be fine. We’ll be fine. This sucks, but we’ll be fine, as always.The Center for Subtropical Affairs is an ecological learning center in Little River that provides jobs and career training in sustainable development to the community. We work with students of all ages to advance environmental education, resource conservation, and overall environmental health. CSTA pairs environmental education with cultural arts p… rogramming to make science accessible and engaging for all. Civic ecology is the integrated web of energy, nutrients, resources, and cultural interactions that are created by citizens acting for the common good within a community. We focus on the functions and behaviors of biological systems to inform how human beings and other organisms interact with the environment. By linking diverse interdisciplinary sources such as anthropology, horticulture, art, and mycology we promote integration, rather than alienation.Read MoreTags: Cultist, Things To Do, Broward Center for the Performing Arts, Spanish Marie Brewery, iThink Financial Amphitheatre, FTX Arena, Actors’ Playhouse at the Miracle Theatre, Domicile, Virginia Key Outdoor Center, Zoo Miami, The Ground Miami, The Standard Spa, Miami Beach, Beat Culture Brewery & Kitchen, Center for Subtropical Affairs, Eden Roc Miami Beach, FPL Solar Amphitheater at Bayfront Park, Tierra Santa Healing HouseTags: Cultist, Things To Do, Thesis Hotel Miami, FTX Arena, Little Haiti Cultural Complex, Bâoli Miami, Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden, Center for Subtropical Affairs, Hard Rock Live, The Anderson, The Kimpton Goodland Hotel, Hard Rock Stadium, FPL Solar Amphitheater at Bayfront Park, Cauley Square Historic Village, Miami Beach BandshellTags: Cultist, Things To Do, Center for Subtropical Affairs, Downtown Media Center, Books & Books, Eden Roc Miami Beach, Tower Theater, Dania Improv, The Knoxon, Deering Estate, SoundScape Park, South Miami-Dade Cultural Arts Center, FTX Arena, Hard Rock Live, Domicile, Hard Rock Stadium, Tea & Poets, Culture Room Many Miamians will remember feeling rage following the 2013 tragedy of artist Israel “Reefa” Hernandez, an 18-year-old Colombian immigrant who was tasered to death by a Miami Beach police officer who caught the artist spray-painting a shuttered McDonald’s. Reefa tells the heartbreaking real-life story of the young artist’s life in Miami, his time with friends and family, and his art aspirations, all leading up to the death that sprouted protests and rage from the community devastated by another instance of police brutality. Sticking to the story’s roots, the film was shot in locations throughout Miami, including Buena Vista, Key Biscayne, Wynwood, and Miami Beach. After some pandemic-induced delays, Jessica Kavana Dornbusch’s film premiered early this year at the Miami Film Festival.Directed by Miami’s own Billy Corben, 537 Votes tells the wild — and entirely factual — story of how the entire 2000 presidential election came down to a mere 537 votes cast in Miami-Dade County. The 109-minute documentary features interviews with political analyst Fernand Amandi and political consultant/presidentially pardoned felon Roger Stone, among other talking heads. With a heaping helping of archival footage, it tells a chilling story of what happens when national politics meets Miami politics. The hanging chads, the recount, the protests outside of the Stephen P. Clark Center in downtown — 537 Votes has it all. The film, available for streaming on HBO, was co-produced by Alfred Spellman, Corben’s longtime collaborator and cofounder of their production company, Rakontur Films. Don’t be surprised if Rakontur snags this honor next year: The production company’s latest documentary, a six-part miniseries titled Cocaine Cowboys: The Kings of Miami, premiered in August 2021 on Netflix — and it’s a hoot from start to finish.