As one of the most exotic, exciting, and vibrant places in North America, Miami Beach is the perfect place for those who would like to improve their English skills while enjoying the fantastic summer culture all year long.
Our campus is located in the heart of the historic Art Deco District, steps away from the white sand and clear blue water of the beach. Spending long, relaxing afternoons, talking with your friends, people-watching at a sidewalk café or listening to great sounds in a jazz bar. are just many of the great activities in Miami. Miami’s lively bar and club scene is great for evening events. Whether you want to spend the day studying on the beach, working on your tan or exploring the city’s tropical flavor, Zoni Campus, Miami Beach has options to satisfy everyone.
What makes Zoni Miami Beach an attractive option for ESL students is the variety of courses we offer. For those who are looking to study at a college or university, we offer TOEFL iBT and Cambridge ESOL test preparation courses with experienced instructors. For our business-minded clients, we have intensive ESL for Business classes. Our popular Premium Intensive English Program (PIEP) will help you to improve all aspects of your English skills as quickly as possible.
In addition to our English courses, we also organize field trips, school events, and trips to nearby places such as Disney World, Key West, and the Everglades which takes only a short flight away (approximately 2 ½ hours). New York City is also a possible weekend destination!
address: 1434 Collins Avenue, Second Floor, Miami Beach, FL 33139
Miami Beach – South Beach – Florida – United States
South Beach, also nicknamed SoBe, is a neighborhood in the city of Miami Beach, Florida, United States, located east of Miami city proper between Biscayne Bay and the Atlantic Ocean. The area encompasses all of the barrier islands of Miami Beach south of the Indian Creek.
This area was the first section of Miami Beach to be developed, starting in the 1910s, due to the development efforts of Carl G. Fisher, the Lummus Brothers, and John S. Collins, the latter of whose construction of the Collins Bridge provided the first vital land link between mainland Miami and the beaches.
The area has gone through numerous artificial and natural changes over the years, including a booming regional economy, increased tourism, and the 1926 hurricane, which destroyed much of the area.
Although tourists generally consider Miami Beach to be part of Miami, it is in actuality its own municipality. Located on a barrier island east of Miami and Biscayne Bay, it is home to a large number of beach resorts and is one of the most popular spring break party destinations in the world. Because of its length, it is generally broken up into two or three districts, with South Beach being the more popular by far.
South Beach – Southern tip of the island to about 23rd Street.
Mid Beach – Middle section of the island, from about 23rd Street to 63rd Street. Often referred to simply as “Miami Beach”.
North Beach – Northern end of the island from 63rd Street on up.
Miami Beach has been one of America’s pre-eminent beach resorts for almost a century. The city has a rich history as being a trend-setting center of arts, culture and nightlife with the world famous nightclubs of the 1950s to the rich cultural life of today’s South Beach. Today, Miami Beach is a major international entertainment and cultural destination, with stronger entertainment, production, and arts communities than ever. As a world-class destination, Miami Beach offers several kinds of lodging options. The visitor can stay in a normal hotel or choose from a variety of Miami Beach vacation rentals, including beachfront condos.
The City of Miami Beach is actually a separate municipality on a barrier island connected to Miami by a series of bridges. Miami Beach has a large Latin American population, and Spanish is often used along with English for day-to-day discourse, although English is still the language of preference. There is also a smaller Haitian community, and many signs and public announcements are in English, Spanish, and Creole.