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Cute Dog

DP.PetSpa
Mobile Pet Grooming Services
Doral, Florida

With years of experience as an in-demand Pet Groomer, we know just what your pet needs. We offer professional services at your door.

Image by Karsten Winegeart

Doral Pet Grooming Services

01

BASIC GROOMING

02

FULL GROOMING

03

CATS

04

DENTAL

05

EXTRAS

*NOTES FOR THE CITY OF DORAL:

  • All pets must have their vaccinations up to date.

  • Sick pets are not accepted.

  • Aggressive pets are not accepted.

  • If the appointment is not met and it is not canceled at least 24 hours in advance, the service charge will still be charged.

  • The waiting time for delivery and collection of the pet will be up to 15 minutes, from then on it will be a service charge for waiting.

  • The client must have an available parking space, if there is no parking and we have to pay to park (pay bay phone and park mobile) an additional charge of $5 will be charged or the client must pay for this parking application.

  • Price may change based on size, weight, breed, behavior, or condition. Contact us for more details.

Doral is a city in Miami-Dade County, Florida, United States. One of 34 municipalities in the county, it is 1 mile (1.6 km) from Miami International Airport and 13 miles (21 km) from Downtown Miami. The city regularly hosts more than 100,000 people who work in Miami. Doral occupies 15 square miles (39 km2) bordered on the west by the Ronald Reagan Turnpike, on the north by the Town of Medley, on the east by the Palmetto Expressway and on the south by the City of Sweetwater. It is a principal city of the Miami metropolitan area, which was home to 6,012,331 people in a 2015 estimate.

Doral has operated under the mayor-council-manager form of government since incorporation. Policymaking and legislative authority are vested in a governing council consisting of the mayor and four other councilmembers. The council, which is elected at large, is responsible for passing ordinances and resolutions, adopting the annual budget, and appointing the city manager, city clerk and city attorney. The city manager is responsible for carrying out the council's policies and ordinances, overseeing the government's daily operations, and appointing the heads of various departments.

For a city of its size, Doral has many shops, financial institutions and businesses, especially importers and exporters, primarily because of its proximity to the airport. In 2008, Fortune Small Business and CNN Money ranked Doral 51st on a list of 100 cities with the best mix of business advantages and lifestyle appeal.[4] Other recent accolades that attest to the City of Doral's flourishment and success include: being named a 2019 All America City finalist and one of the Best Places to Live in 2018 by Money Magazine.

In the late 1950s, real estate pioneers Alfred and Doris Kaskel purchased 2,400 acres (971 ha) of swampland between Northwest 36 Street and Northwest 74 Street and from Northwest 79 Avenue to Northwest 117 Avenue for about $49,000, intending to build a golf course and hotel. In 1962, the Doral Country Club opened in western Dade County, featuring the blue, red, and par-3 golf courses, along with a hotel on Miami Beach. The "Doral" name combined Doris and Alfred. As Doral's first structure, the Doral Hotel, and Country Club became the area's hot spot: guests were transported from the beach to the country club for a day on the golf course.[5]

In the second year of operations, the Kaskels hosted the first Doral Open Invitational, Florida's major PGA event.[5] Alfred offered $50,000 in prize money to attract well-known golfers. According to the South Florida Golf Foundation, at the time, only three other tournaments were held in Florida, offering a combined total of $65,000 prize money.[citation needed]

By the early 1980s, Doral started to experience its first residential growth spurt, when Alfred's and Doris' grandson Bill developed Doral Estates, followed by a joint venture with Lennar Corporation to build Doral Park. Both communities were named after the hotel, a trend that was to be repeated many more times. Although younger families started flooding the area, there were no stores, schools, or parks. Initially, most new homes were investment properties or second homes, but early full-time residents started coming together as a community.

From 1983 to 1985, Miami-Dade County imposed a building moratorium to protect the area's water wells. Once the ban was lifted, Doral experienced tremendous growth. In 1989, Morgan Levy helped organize the West Dade Federation of Homeowner Associations to stand strong against proposals that threatened the community's welfare. Thus, they secured a police station instead of a jail and convinced county officials to implement higher development standards and more lighting, roads, and landscaping.

In 1995, residents began lobbying for incorporation in earnest, dissatisfied with the high tax rate relative to the services they received, as well as unchecked growth. The county met the first attempt at incorporation with a year's deferral. Some classified Doral as a "donor community," meaning that the taxes paid were more than the cost of operations.[5] With the deferral, incorporation efforts intensified even more. In 1996, the community elected its first community council: Jose "Pepe" Cancio, Sr., Mario Pita, and Barbara B. Thomas were elected, and three other members were appointed. The council initially met once every month.[5]

In 2002, Governor Jeb Bush appointed Cancio to fill the remainder of Miami-Dade Commissioner Miriam Alonso's term of office. Doral residents hoped that his appointment would bring the community closer to incorporation, and their hopes were realized. Although Cancio endorsed Juan Carlos Bermudez, the City of Doral's first elected Mayor, as his replacement on the Community Council, Bermudez declined the offer, ran for the seat, and was elected. At the time, Bermudez was president of One Doral, a civic organization formed to counteract the perceived influence of the West Dade Federation on the new Council. However, both One Doral and the West Dade Federation proved essential to the incorporation process.

In January 2003, following a seven-year battle, 85% of Doral's voters voted in favor of incorporation. In June of the same year, 92% voted to accept the City Charter and elected their first Mayor and City Council.

The new City of Doral was named as an attractive location for entrepreneurs with an interest in the Latin America market.[6] Mayor Luigi Boria, elected in November 2012, became the second Venezuelan-American mayor in the United States. He was replaced by Juan Carlos Bermudez who won a reelection bid in 2016.[7] Mayor Bermudez was again reelected in November 2020 with 69.85% of votes for four more years to lead the community.[8]*

* Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Doral%2C_Florida

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