You can soon dip your toes in the largest natural swimming pool in the country again. The Venetian Pool in Florida will partially reopen on Friday, June 26, just in time for a hot summer weekend. This incredible spot in Coral Gables offers the ultimate relaxation in turquoise spring-fed waters.
On Friday, the pool will initially open only to Coral Gables residents before fully reopening to the public. Tentative hours from June 26 to August 16 are Monday to Friday, 11 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., and Saturday to Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Admission to the Venetian Pool costs $5.50 for residents of Coral Gables and $13 for non-residents. This picturesque place is the perfect spot to relax and cool off and during scorching summer afternoons.
This world-famous spot is a stunning natural feature that isn't your typical neighborhood pool. You can go for a soak in the sparkling crystal-clear water that pours into the pool from an underground spring.
The Venetian has a long history dating back almost a century. Today, it remains the largest freshwater swimming pool in the U.S., holding a whopping 820,000 gallons of cool waters.
You can live out your mermaid dreams and hang out below one of the two waterfalls at this unique place. Or, swim into the water-filled tunnels at the pool, which will make you feel like you're exploring an exotic cave.
You be floating along beneath towering palm trees in balmy South Florida — what's not to love? It's even lined with real coral rock, which enhances the beauty of this natural wonder. It's the perfect mixture of tropical and Venetian style.
If you're in South Florida, visit the Venetian Pool for a scenic day by the water. Thanks to this one-of-a-kind spot, you can have an exotic experience right here in the Sunshine State.
Address: 2701 De Soto Boulevard, Coral Gables, FL
Why You Need To Go: Visit the largest natural swimming pool in the U.S. this month and relax in cool, blue waters.
We strongly advise that before you go swimming or visit any location, you check the most recent updates on potential hazards, security, water quality, and closures. If you do plan to visit a location, respect the environment.