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Cute Dog

DP.PetSpa
Mobile Pet Grooming Services
Greater Downtown Miami, 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

Downtown Miami Pet Grooming

01

BASIC GROOMING

02

FULL GROOMING

03

CATS

04

DENTAL

05

EXTRAS

*NOTES FOR GREATER DOWNTOWN MIAMI:

  • 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.

Downtown Miami is an urban city center, based around the Central Business District of Miami, Florida, United States. In addition to the central business district, the area also consists of the Brickell Financial District, Historic District, Government Center, Arts & Entertainment District and Park West. The neighborhood is divided by the Miami River and is bordered by Midtown (Edgewater and Wynwood) to the north, Biscayne Bay to the east, Civic Center and Overtown to the west, and Coconut Grove to the south.

Brickell Avenue and Biscayne Boulevard are the main north–south roads, and Flagler Street is the main east–west road. The neighborhood is defined by the Miami Downtown Development Authority (DDA) as the 3.8-square-mile (9.8 km2)-area east of Interstate 95 between the Rickenbacker Causeway to the south and Julia Tuttle Causeway to the north.

Locally known as Downtown, the area is a cultural, financial, and commercial center of South Florida, tracing its present-day history back to the 19th century. In recent years, Downtown Miami has grown and physically expanded to become the fastest-growing area in Miami, with rapid increase in population and the greatest concentration of high-rises in the region. Greater Downtown is home to many major museums, parks, education centers, banks, company headquarters, courthouses, government offices, theaters, shops and many of the oldest buildings in the city.

Downtown Miami is the historic heart of Miami, and along with Coconut Grove, is the oldest settled area of Miami, with early pioneer settlement dating to the early 19th century. Urban development began in the 1890s with the construction of the Florida East Coast Railway by Standard Oil industrialist Henry Flagler down to Miami at the insistence of Julia Tuttle. Flagler, along with developers such as William Brickell and George E. Merrick helped bring developer interest to the city with the construction of hotels, resorts, homes, and the extension of Flagler's rail line. Flagler Street, originating in Downtown, is a major east–west road in Miami named after the tycoon; the Julia Tuttle Causeway, crossing Biscayne Bay just north of Downtown in Edgewater, is named in honor of Tuttle.

As of 2009, there are approximately 71,000 year-round residents in Greater Downtown (including Downtown's Brickell, Park West, and Arts & Entertainment District neighborhoods), with close to 200,000 populating the Downtown area during the daytime, making Downtown Miami one of the most populous downtowns in the U.S. after New York City and Chicago.[4] With recent mass construction of high-rise residential buildings and office towers, Downtown has experienced large growth, with new shops, bars, parks, and restaurants opening up, attracting many new residents. Along with Brickell, Downtown has grown from 40,000 residents in 2000, to over 70,000 in 2009, making it one of the fastest-growing areas in Florida. It was estimated in February 2010, that about 550 new residents move to the Downtown area every month.[5] As of 2009, over 190,000 office employees work in Downtown and Brickell.[6]

Downtown is served by the Miami Metrorail at Historic Overtown/Lyric Theatre, Government Center, and Brickell stations, accessible from Broward and Palm Beach counties via Tri-Rail transfer station. The Metro connects to the Downtown Metromover, which encompasses 22 stations on the clockwise Inner (or Downtown) loop and counterclockwise Brickell and Omni branch loops. Government Center station is Downtown's main station and allows for transfers to all Metromover loops, Metrorail trains, and Metrobus lines at the Stephen P. Clark Government Center.*

*Source:https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Greater_Downtown_Miami

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