Lake Worth is a city in Palm Beach County, Florida, United States, which takes its name from the body of water along its eastern border known as the Lake Worth Lagoon. The lake itself was named for General William J. Worth, who led U.S. forces during the last part of the Second Seminole War. As of 2010, the population estimated by the U.S. Census Bureau was 34,910. It is a principal city of the Miami metropolitan area, which was home to an estimated 6,012,331 people in 2015.
Lake Worth, Florida
|City of Lake Worth|
Location of Lake Worth, in Palm Beach County, Florida
|Country||United States of America|
|Settled (Jewell Settlement)||Circa 1885|
|Incorporated||June 14, 1913|
|Named for||Lake Worth Lagoon and William J. Worth|
|• Mayor||Pam Triolo|
|• Vice Mayor||Andy Amoroso|
|• Councilmembers||Omari Hardy, Herman Robinson, and |
Vice Mayor Pro Tem Scott Maxwell
|• City Manager||Michael Bornstein|
|• City Clerk||Deborah "Debbie" Andrea|
|• City||6.67 sq mi (17.27 km2)|
|• Land||5.88 sq mi (15.22 km2)|
|• Water||0.79 sq mi (2.05 km2) 12.69%|
|Elevation||16 ft (5 m)|
| • Estimate |
|• Density||6,434.99/sq mi (2,484.65/km2)|
|Time zone||UTC−5 (EST)|
|• Summer (DST)||UTC−4 (EDT)|
|GNIS feature ID||0285292|
Indigenous people known as the Jaega were the earliest reported inhabitants of the section of the Florida Atlantic coast in the areas of Martin and Palm Beach Counties. Remains of shell mounds can be found near the Jupiter inlet, inland in what is now Boynton Beach and just south of the Boynton Inlet, indicating pre-Columbian Jaega habitation.
The city's first settlers were Samuel and Fannie James, an African American couple and reported to be ex-slaves, known as the Black Diamonds, who settled on the shores of the Lake Worth Lagoon near the current 5th Avenue South in 1885. (The stone monument located at the northwest corner of Lucerne Avenue and J Street inaccurately uses the date 1883, due to a transcription error). The couple made a claim for their land under the Homestead Act in 1885 and received a receipt for their claim on February 1, 1887. Their holdings, originally 187 acres (76 ha), increased over time and came to include an additional 160 acres (65 ha) of homestead land south of Lake Avenue between M and F Streets, 160 acres (65 ha) in College Park acquired from the estate of William Stephan, where Fannie ran a pineapple farm, and 160 acres (65 ha) to the south between the current Dixie and Federal Highways, acquired from Swedish immigrants, Olai and Sarah Gudmundsen. The Jameses sold off most of this acreage in 10 and 20 acres parcels to new residents and investors. After Samuel's death in 1909, Fannie sold her remaining 156 acres to developer, Palm Beach Farms company, keeping only an acre and a quarter farmette. The farmette lay outside the new city limits as required by the segregation provisions of the 1913 Town of Lake Worth charter. 
The initial name for the post office was Jewell (sometimes spelled Jewel). Fannie James was the first postmaster. The post office was located in a small dry goods shop which the couple operated to serve the lake traffic that connected the small pioneer homesteads located along the banks of the Lake Worth Lagoon. Area pioneers report that Jewell was included as a stop on the route of the barefoot mailman via the Celestial Railroad by July 1889.
After Henry Flagler extended his rail line south from West Palm Beach to Miami in 1896, a land development scheme was created to plant a townsite between the railroad and the lake. Purchasers of agricultural lots, west of town, would also receive a small 25 foot lot within the City of Lake Worth, closer to the beach. The developer, Bryant & Greenwood, proposed to name the town Lucerne, however the United States Postal Service refused to accept the name because there already was a Lake Lucerne post office north of Miami in Dade County, which is now a neighborhood in Miami Gardens. Therefore, the city fathers settled on the name Lake Worth, for the lake on which the fledgling town was sited. One of the main streets was named Lucerne Avenue instead.
In April 1911, "A solitary Indian mound surrounded by wild woods marked the spot where flourishing Lake Worth is now growing beyond the most vivid imagination", according to a promotional article published in the Lake Worth Herald, The population of the nascent city stood at 38 in July 1912. During that busy year, the library, schoolhouse, newspaper, Women's Club, Chamber of Commerce and first church were established. By the year's end, publication of the "city's first census showed 308 residents, 125 houses, 10 wagons, seven automobiles, 36 bicycles and 876 fowls.".
The town was growing so fast that a new addition was platted in that inaugural year. The area along the Intracoastal from 5th Avenue South to 15th Avenue South still bears the name Addition 1. "In the new addition, the Lake front has been divided into large lots covered with palm and tropical growth, where we expect to see charming villas and winter homes spring up as by enchantment. It will be the fashionable part of town, where the wealthy of the earth can display their artistic taste and make ideal homes. These lots are selling so fast that but very few are left." Included in the new addition were South Palm Park, a boat dock and P Street (now South Palmway) with its vibrant, green median and collection of 31 species of palm trees.
Lake Worth was incorporated as the "Town of Lake Worth" in June 1913. Many of the first residents were farmers from other parts of the American south and mid-west, looking to benefit from the growing winter vegetable market of the time. The city benefited with the rest of south Florida during the Florida land boom of the 1920s. A wooden automobile traffic bridge over Lake Worth was completed in 1919. The first casino and municipal beach complex was completed shortly thereafter. The 1920s also saw the completion of the Gulf Stream Hotel, now on the National Register of Historic Places.
The city was severely damaged in the 1928 hurricane, toppling the bell tower on the elementary school (today the City Hall Annex) and destroying the beachfront casino and automobile bridge over Lake Worth. This led to a severe economic decline within the community, during the Great Depression. Things were so dire in the city in the 1930s, that President Franklin D. Roosevelt's Works Progress Administration built a striking, moorish-styled "City Gymnasium" on the corner of Lake Avenue and Dixie Highway. The building today serves as City Hall.
Development started again after World War II with many modest pensioners, especially from Quebec, Finland, and eventually Germany, moving to the city and building 1,000-square-foot (93 m2) cottages. These new immigrants brought their industrious nature with them as well as their native customs, restaurants, shops, and churches and for decades the town flourished. To this day, one can find an abundance of beer halls, chocolatiers, Bavarian delicatessens, and Lutheran churches, which stand out in the semitropical urban sprawl of South Florida.
The South Florida construction boom brought a new wave of immigrants in the past few decades. Central Americans have added a Hispanic aspect to Lake Worth's culture. Included in the 1980s immigration were many Guatemalan-Mayans who consider themselves indigenous people, rather than "Hispanic" or "Latino" and some may not speak Spanish. They mostly converse in Mam, Q'anjob'al, or any one of 22 existing Mayan languages spoken in Guatemala. Adding to the racial and linguistic mix of the city is a large Haitian population, speaking Haitian Creole and French.
During a short period of neglect and decline in the 1980s and 1990s, Lake Worth, in the words of then-city commissioner Dennis Dorsey, "had become known as the skin-flick capital of the country." The venue now the Lake Worth Playhouse was the Playtoy, and was well known in Palm Beach County as the theater that showed x-rated movies; Deep Throat was shown there, motivating a police raid.
The downtown area has seen a huge resurgence in interest and now sports an array of art galleries, sidewalk cafés and night clubs. Once moribund property values have soared. The city's main street, Lake Avenue, contains some of the oldest commercial structures in South Florida, including the Art Deco Lake Worth Playhouse.
The city was hit especially hard by Hurricanes Frances, Jeanne, and Wilma in 2004 and 2005. The fishing pier was quite damaged but was repaired (with the help of FEMA) and reopened in May 2009. The pier is currently open to the public with entry fees of $1 per adult sightseer, and $3 per adult fisherman. The city's public swimming pool has been restored, and besides serving to instruct Palm Beach County residents in swimming and water safety, hosts water-sport competitions. The pier is home to a tide gauge with a sporadic history, showing an above average rate of sea level rise.
In 2015, the city was accused of asking for business licenses from surrounding churches. 
Lake Worth is located at  bordering West Palm Beach to the north, and Lantana to the south. 60 miles (97 km) north of Downtown Miami. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 6.46 square miles (17 km2), of which 5.64 square miles (15 km2) is land and 0.86 square miles (2 km2) (12.69%) is water.,
Several geographical features in Palm Beach County somewhat confusingly share the name "Lake Worth." The city of Lake Worth is named after a lagoon which is officially known as the Lake Worth Lagoon. This lagoon opens to the Atlantic Ocean at the Port of Palm Beach via the Lake Worth Inlet. The next closest inlet exists further south in Boynton Beach. The port and two inlets are all distant from the actual city of Lake Worth. The lake is a long channel that spans much of northern Palm Beach County; indeed, the Intracoastal Waterway traverses the length of the lagoon. The manmade inlets to the ocean have replaced the natural freshwater with saltwater, such that the lagoon is actually now a tidal body, instead of a true lagoon.
Deep, poorly drained acidic sandy soils are typical for the area; they have gray topsoil, white subsoil, and a dark hardpan. Much of Lake Worth is built on a rapidly drained white or gray sand which is too dry and infertile to support vigorous plant growth. The western outskirts of Lake Worth are in the Southern Florida Lowlands area. Topsoils there are sandy, but the subsoils have a much higher content of clay and the soils are relatively fertile. As in the flatwoods, these soils are poorly drained for many purposes unless drainage systems are installed.
Lake Worth bills itself as "Where the Tropics Begin." Many tropical plants grow in the city; among the more prominent examples are mahogany, royal poinciana and many species of palm, including coconut palm. African tulip tree, avocado and many species of eucalyptus may also be found, although they are on the city's list of trees to avoid. Temperate-zone trees native to Lake Worth or Palm Beach County include American elm, live oak, red maple, red mulberry, and slash pine. Species grown south of their native areas include American sweetgum, Shumard oak, and tulip tree.
Although the incorporated city of Lake Worth is small geographically, as is common in Palm Beach County, a large unincorporated urbanized area with a Lake Worth postal address lies to the west of the city, and includes the census-designated place of Lake Worth Corridor. It also includes western neighborhoods and communities such as The Fountains, Lago Lucerne, Lake Osborne Estates, Melaleuca Lane Corridor, and Palm Beach National. The total population of both incorporated and unincorporated Lake Worth was estimated by the 2006 Census to be 190,377.
|U.S. Decennial Census|
|Lake Worth Demographics|
|2010 Census||Lake Worth||Palm Beach County||Florida|
|Population, percent change, 2000 to 2010||-0.6%||+16.7%||+17.6%|
|Population density||5,945.2/sq mi||670.2/sq mi||350.6/sq mi|
|White or Caucasian (including White Hispanic)||60.0%||73.5%||75.0%|
|(Non-Hispanic White or Caucasian)||38.1%||60.1%||57.9%|
|Black or African-American||19.8%||17.3%||16.0%|
|Hispanic or Latino (of any race)||39.6%||19.0%||22.5%|
|Native American or Native Alaskan||5.6%||0.5%||0.4%|
|Pacific Islander or Native Hawaiian||0.1%||0.1%||0.1%|
|Two or more races (Multiracial)||4.6%||2.3%||2.5%|
|Some Other Race||8.9%||3.9%||3.6%|
As of the census of 2010, there were 16,473 households, out of which 21.3% were vacant. The median income for a household in the city was $35,428 (2009–2013) and 32.3% of the population was below the poverty level.
Lake Worth has a large Finnish expatriate population, and Finnish is spoken by 2.57% of the city's residents as their native language. Other languages spoken by residents of the city include French at 1.96%, Mayan languages were spoken by 1.11% (primarily spoken by Guatemalans of Mayan descent), and German as a mother tongue was spoken by 0.52% of the population.
As of 2000, Lake Worth had the twentieth highest percentage of Guatemalan residents in the US, with 4.87% of the populace. It had the twenty-first highest percentage of Haitian residents in the US, at 8.10% of the city's population, and the eighty-third highest percentage of Cuban residents in the US, at 3.47% of its population. It also had the twenty-third most Hondurans in the US, at 1.59% of all residents. According to Census 2000, people of Finnish ancestry were 3.4% of the population.
With 1,026 people claiming Finn descent in 2000, Lake Worth has the second largest Finnish diaspora as a percentage of total population in the world. In addition, Lake Worth has a large population of new immigrants from Latin America and the Caribbean. The downtown area has become a dynamic artistic and entertainment center in recent years. Some of South Florida's most attractive architecture can be found in College Park, an affluent neighborhood in the northeast corner of the city. The festival is an annual fundraiser which supports an array of social services for low to moderate income individuals and families.
Lake Worth's downtown area has distinct character and is a popular destination for both tourists and residents of South Florida. It is distinguished by its two main streets, Lake Avenue and Lucerne Avenue, and by the fact that most of its downtown buildings are historic and almost all of them are either one or two stories tall. Downtown Lake Worth is home to the Art Deco Lake Worth Playhouse and the Lake Worth Historical Museum. Yearly festivals such as the Street Painting Festival and Finlandia Week (a celebration of Lake Worth's Finnish population) attract thousands of people. When combined with neighboring Lantana's Finnish community, it becomes the largest Finnish community in the United States. The largest Oktoberfest in South Florida is held every October just outside the city on Lantana Road. The City Tree Board organizes an annual "Lake Worth Festival of Trees," which usually takes place in the Cultural Plaza on the third Saturday in February, and the weekend before the Street Painting Festival. The city holds a semi-weekly celebration called "Evenings on the Avenue" which takes place in the Cultural Plaza, next to the City Hall Annex.
Lake Worth has a local reputation for high crime and has been counted as among the highest crime cities in the state. The city's police department was disbanded in 2008 and law enforcement duties were taken over by the Palm Beach County Sheriff's Department. Crime has been falling since then, with murders down 73%, robberies down 47% and burglaries down 23%.
The city was part of the worsening opioid epidemic in the United States. From 2015 to 2016, the number of suspected drug overdose deaths rose by 56%. As of 2016 the estimated rate of overdose deaths was 20 out of every 10,000 people, higher than in neighboring towns.
Public schools in Lake Worth are part of the School District of Palm Beach County. There are four public elementary schools in Lake Worth: South Grade Elementary, North Grade Elementary, Highland Elementary and Barton Elementary.
Lake Worth Community High School, established in 1922, serves the city, along with Lake Worth Middle School.
Sacred Heart Catholic Church runs a separate private school (pre-K through 8).
There is also one charter school, the Academy for Positive Learning.
The main campus of Palm Beach State College is located in unincorporated Lake Worth. It is the oldest community college in Florida, founded in 1933 as Palm Beach Junior College. It was at one time located on the campus of Palm Beach High School, at the present day Dreyfoos School of the Arts in downtown West Palm Beach. The school moved to its present location in 1956. The name was changed to Palm Beach Community College in 1988. In 2010, it was changed to Palm Beach State College to reflect that the school was offering four-year degrees.
The Lake Worth Library was started by a group of local women in 1912, one year before the city was incorporated. For many years the library was housed in various municipal buildings. The Lake Worth Library Association raised $66,000 in donations for a building completed in 1941 without any support from tax money. The library is still housed in that building.
Early pioneer women of Lake Worth saw a need for a school and a library. They posted an advertisement in May of 1912 on the Lucerne Herald, the local newspaper, to ask for book donations. Soon, donations arrived in West Palm Beach and Mr. and Mrs. John L McKissock rode seven miles on their bicycles to pick up the book donations. The locals soon had a reading room full of books and read using candle light. They were proud to say that the library was born two years before electricity and before the first school was established.For several years, the library was housed in City Hall. In 1926, the Lake Worth City Council called for a vote and the library was established under the Florida Statutes. The Lake Worth Public Library was organized and the assets of the Library Association formed by the pioneers were turned over to the Library Board.
In 1939, Congress passed a bill providing $60,000 in funding to erect a library in honor of General William Jenkins Worth; however, President vetoed this bill. The community came together and raised funds to build a library and finally, in 1941, the library was constructed and named Lake Worth Library. A dedicatory service was held in August 12, 1941. The citizens are very proud to say that their library was built without taxing the citizens or Federal assistance.
James and William Strait provided $10,000 to build an art museum wing. This wing was the home of the Art League until it moved to a bigger location. This wing is now the children's library collection. The library still feels like an Art Museum since it houses the only known collection of historic paintings by noted artist, R. Sherman Winton which features historical Florida themes of the Spanish Period. The library also houses wood carvings by Sam J. Schlappich, a local Lake Worth artist who was featured in the Century of Progress Fair in 1933 and the World Fair 1939.
The Lake Worth Library is located in 15 N M St, Lake Worth, FL 33460, a Mediterranean type building in the heart of historic downtown Lake Worth. They offer fun and extensive Children's Programs and community workshops. It is apart of the Library Cooperative of the Palm Beaches.
Lake Worth has a bounty of public parks and open space. The Lake Worth is one of the last remaining large tracts of open, public space on the ocean in Southeast Florida. In 2013, the Casino building at the beach was reopened with great fanfare. The neoclassical building approximates the original 1920s Casino building that had stood overlooking the ocean until it was replaced by a more modern, boxy building after the 1947 hurricane.
The William O. Lockhart Municipal Pier, jutting into the Atlantic, is a recognizable symbol of the city; much of it was destroyed by Hurricane Frances in 2004, but has since been rebuilt and raised 5 feet (1.5 m). The pier creates sandbars which catch ocean swells, making Lake Worth one of the most consistent surfing spots in South Florida.
Bryant Park, located in downtown Lake Worth, has a 1920s-era bandshell which is used for festivals and other events. The nearby municipal golf course offers low-cost golfing with views of Lake Worth and Palm Beach beyond. On the west side of town, the county-owned John Prince Memorial Park follows the winding shores of Lake Osborne and offers several miles of bike and walking trails as well as hundreds of acres for picnicking, volleyball and overnight camping.
On February 29, 2012, the Snook Islands Natural Area was opened just to the north of Bryant Park. Amenities include a kayak launch, eight mooring slips, a fishing pier and nature walk around the mangroves of the southernmost of the Snook Islands. Dolphins, manatees and an assortment of tropical birds are commonly seen including herons, ibises, egrets, oystercatchers, pelicans, cormorants and other waterfowl.
The following television stations operate on virtual channel 67 in the United States:
K48NY-D in Gainesville, Texas
KFTH-DT in Alvin, Texas
KFXV-LD in McAllen, Texas
KSMS-TV in Monterey, California
KXFX-CD in Brownsville, Texas
WBBZ-TV in Springville, New York
WFTY-DT in Smithtown, New York
WHVD-LD in Huntsville, Alabama
WMPB in Baltimore, Maryland
WPXP-TV in Lake Worth, Florida
WUPX-TV in Morehead, KentuckyCharles Frederick (American football)
Charles Frederick, Jr. is a former American football wide receiver. Frederick was born in Lake Worth, Florida, on February 2, 1982. He played wide receiver for the University of Washington. He was signed as a free agent by the Spokane Shock in 2006. Frederick was the co-AFL Rookie of the Year in 2007 with the Kansas City Brigade. On January 13, 2012, it was announced that Frederick would return to the Shock for the 2012 season.Deidre Hall
Deidre Ann Hall (born October 31, 1947) is an American actress best known for her portrayal of Dr. Marlena Evans on NBC's daytime drama Days of Our Lives, which she has played for over 40 years.
Hall has won many awards for her portrayal of Marlena. Deidre won two Best Actress Soapy Awards in 1982 and 1983. She has won three Soap Opera Digest Awards for Outstanding Lead Actress in 1984, 1985, and 1995.
Deidre was the first recipient of the Outstanding Contribution by an Actress/Actor Award in 1986. Hall also received an award with Drake Hogestyn in 2005 for Favorite Couple: John and Marlena. Deidre was also voted Best Actress twice by the Soap Opera Update Awards in 1994 and 1995.
She has been nominated for a Daytime Emmy three times, but hasn't won.Ghostemane
Eric Whitney (born April 15, 1991), professionally known as Ghostemane or alternatively as Baader-Meinhof, GASM, and formerly as Ill Biz is an American rapper and singer. Growing up in Florida, Ghostemane originally played in local hardcore punk and doom metal bands. He moved to Los Angeles, California after starting his career as a rapper and eventually found success in the underground.
Ghostemane's merging of rap and metal gained him popularity on SoundCloud, amongst other underground artists such as Scarlxrd, Bones and Suicideboys. In 2018 Ghostemane released the album, N/O/I/S/E, which was highly anticipated in the underground due to its heavy influence from industrial and nu metal groups.Herb Score
Herbert Jude Score (June 7, 1933 – November 11, 2008) was an American Major League Baseball (MLB) player and announcer. Score pitched for the Cleveland Indians from 1955 through 1959 and the Chicago White Sox from 1960 through 1962. He was the American League (AL) Rookie of the Year in 1955, and an AL All-Star in 1955 and 1956. Due to an on-field injury that occurred in 1957, he retired early as a player in 1962. Score was a television and radio broadcaster for the Cleveland Indians from 1964 through 1997. He was inducted into the Cleveland Indians Hall of Fame in 2006.James Looney
James Looney (born May 15, 1995) is an American football defensive end for the Green Bay Packers of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at California.Joe Arnold
Joseph A. Arnold (born February 26, 1947) is a former American college and professional baseball coach. During his twenty-four seasons as a head coach, Arnold led the college baseball teams at Florida Southern College, the University of Florida, and Polk State College, and also served as the manager of two Class A minor league teams within the New York Yankees organization.Joe Looney (offensive lineman)
Joseph Donald Looney (born August 31, 1990) is an American football center for the Dallas Cowboys of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Wake Forest University and was drafted by the San Francisco 49ers in the fourth round of the 2012 NFL Draft.Joe Pags
Joseph John Pagliarulo (born August 1, 1966), better known as Joe Pags, is an American, nationally syndicated, conservative TV/radio talk show host.Kevin Fagan (American football)
Kevin Scott Fagan (born April 25, 1963) is a former American football defensive end who played seven seasons (from 1986 to 1993) for the San Francisco 49ers of the National Football League. Fagan was regarded as one of the best run stopping defensive linemen in professional football, until several injuries including back, shoulder, and knee issues forced him to retire following the 1993 season. In 1990, Fagan earned second team UPI all-pro honors. Although he was drafted in 1986, he didn't make his official debut until 1987 for San Francisco.
Fagan was one of the NFL's strongest men, having recorded a Miami school record 560 pound bench press. Fagan graduated in 1981 from John I. Leonard High School in Lake Worth, where he played football and track and field. He played college football at the University of Miami and is a member of the UM Sports Hall of Fame.Fagan is now a football coach for Dunnellon High School in Dunnellon, Florida, and previously coached softball there.Fagan was also named head softball coach of the College of Central Florida.Lake Worth station
Lake Worth is a Tri-Rail commuter rail station in Lake Worth, Florida, at the confluence of Lake Worth Road (SR 802) and Interstate 95. Opening to service January 9, 1989, parking is available at this station, all of which is beneath I-95 on the south side of Lake Worth Road.Matt Cetlinski
Matthew J. Cetlinski (born October 4, 1964) is an American former competition swimmer, Olympic gold medalist, and former world record-holder.
Cetlinski was born in Lake Worth, Florida. He attended Cardinal Newman High School in West Palm Beach, Florida. As a junior swimmer, he trained with the Wellington Wahoos Swim Club in nearby Wellington, Florida.
Cetlinski accepted an athletic scholarship to attend the University of Florida in Gainesville, Florida, where he swam for coach Randy Reese's Florida Gators swimming and diving team in National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) and Southeastern Conference (SEC) competition from 1983 to 1986. He was a member of the Gators' 1983 and 1984 NCAA men's championship teams, as well as four consecutive SEC championships teams. As Gator swimmer, he won the NCAA championship in the 500-yard freestyle event in 1986 and received eight All-American honors over the course of his collegiate career. Cetlinski graduated from Florida with a bachelor's degree in religion in 1987, and was inducted into the University of Florida Athletic Hall of Fame as a "Gator Great" in 1997.Cetlinski won a gold medal at the 1988 Summer Olympics in Seoul, South Korea, where he was a member of the first-place U.S. team in the men's 4×200-meter freestyle relay, together with teammates Troy Dalbey, Doug Gjertsen and Matt Biondi who swam in the final, as well as Craig Oppel and Dan Jorgensen who swam in the qualifying heats of the event. The Americans set a new world record of 7:12.51 in the event final. Individually, Cetlinski also placed fourth in the men's 400-meter freestyle (3:48.09) and the men's 1,500-meter freestyle (15:06.42).
Cetlinski now works as an acupuncturist in Gainesville, Florida.Museum of Polo and Hall of Fame
The Museum of Polo and Hall of Fame is a 501(c)(3), non-profit organization to celebrate the sport of polo.Nicki Hunter
Nicki Hunter (born December 19, 1979) is an American pornographic film director, producer, make-up artist, radio personality, and former pornographic actress.Park Vista Community High School
Park Vista Community High School (PVCHS, PVHS, PV) is a public high school in Lake Worth, Florida, United States.
Park Vista Community High School is one of the top-rated high schools in Palm Beach County, earning a Golden School Award by Palm Beach County each year since its inception. The school offers four academies (Information Technology, Television and Film, Medical, and Automotive), which students follow to act as their high school "major" and imparts various skills to apply to college and/or the job market. These academies act as the school's magnet program and draw students throughout Palm Beach County. In 2012, the school offered students three college dual enrollment courses (College Algebra, Medical Terminology, and Health Concepts) and 23 Advanced Placement classes on campus. PVCHS has been consecutively rated as an "A" school by the Florida Department of Education and the School District of Palm Beach County.In 2011, Park Vista Community High School rose 200 spots on the High School Challenge list of America's top high schools in the Washington Post. The Cobra band, chorus, yearbook, athletic teams, academic teams and societies have been awarded numerous accolades at the District and State level. Advanced Placement Scholar Awards were awarded to 178 students in recognition of their exceptional performance on the college level AP exams in 2012.Sam Hughes (American football)
Sam Hughes (born March 13, 1970) is a former American football quarterback who played one season with the Miami Hooters of the Arena Football League. He played college football at Louisiana Tech University.Vahid Mirzadeh
Vahid Mirzadeh (born 28 December 1986 in Lake Worth, Florida) is an American tennis player.
Mirzadeh was a wildcard entrant at the 2014 US Open in the doubles event, where he partnered Philip Simmonds, but they lost in the first round to Brian Baker and Rajeev Ram 2–6, 3–6.
Mirzadeh made his ATP main draw debut at the 2014 Delray Beach International Tennis Championships in the doubles event partnering Sekou Bangoura. The pair had only made through the doubles draw as an alternate team but in the first round they defeated the 2nd seeds Eric Butorac and Raven Klaasen 7–5, 3–6, [10–5]. However, their run came to an end in the quarterfinals, which they lost to Sam Groth and Max Mirnyi 6–7(5–7), 4–6.WPXP-TV
WPXP-TV is an Ion Television owned-and-operated television station licensed to Lake Worth, Florida, United States, serving the Gold and Treasure Coasts of South Florida. It broadcasts a high definition digital signal on UHF channel 36 (or virtual channel 67 via PSIP) from a transmitter near Greenacres, Florida. The station is owned by West Palm Beach-based Ion Media Networks, and shares a sales office with Miami-licensed sister station WPXM-TV (channel 35) on Northeast 20th Avenue in North Miami. On cable, the station can be seen on Comcast Xfinity channel 8 (in Martin, Palm Beach, Okeechobee, and southern St. Lucie counties) and channel 7 (in Indian River and northern St. Lucie counties), and in high definition on digital channel 439.
As it is the Ion station for West Palm Beach, where Ion's headquarters are located, it can be considered one of the network's flagship stations, though it has never originated any content for the national network, either as Pax TV, i, or Ion Television.WWRF
WWRF (1380 AM) is a radio station broadcasting a Regional Mexican format. Licensed to Lake Worth, Florida, United States, the station serves the West Palm Beach area. The station is currently owned by Radio Fiesta, Inc. and features programming from CNN Radio.
Places adjacent to Lake Worth, Florida
Municipalities and communities of Palm Beach County, Florida, United States
Population: 6,012,331 (2015)
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