Florida Keys Gets Their First All-Inclusive Resort

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Florida Keys All-Inclusive Resort

Florida Keys Get First All-Inclusive Resort

We’re used to seeing all-inclusive resorts in Mexico and the Caribbean but they’re not as popular in the United States. Shawn and Mark have discussed the pros and cons of all-inclusive resorts, but having them as an option is always a positive thing. And now you can add the Florida Keys as a destination where you can find an all-inclusive resort.

The first ever all-inclusive resort in the Keys is called Bungalows Key Largo. It’s located on the northernmost island and it features 135 luxury private bungalows spread across 12-acres. These elegant, wood-fronted bungalows feature verandas with soaking tubs and sea views, plus private patios with Adirondack chairs. They also have bathrooms with rain showers.  Inside you can find a décor that includes organic textures, soothing tropical hues, and all-natural materials.

Bungalows Key Largo is an adults-only resort. It includes two pools, two jacuzzi tubs, three piers and 4,000 square feet of indoor and outdoor event space and plenty of beach cabanas along the shoreline.

The dining experience in the resort includes three restaurants. Bogie & Bacall’s provides a six-course meals with wine pairings, showcasing seasonal produce and the day’s seafood delivery. The beachside Sea Señor serves local seafood and the vibrant flavors of Mexico, under coconut trees. Resort casual seafood can be found at Fish Tales, with flavors of the Florida Keys overlooking the ocean and infinity pool. Then there’s Tiki Bars obviously, for refreshing tropical drinks, icy local brews and handcrafted cocktails.

There’s also spas, a fitness center, morning yoga and aquatic activities, and many other things that you expect at these reports.

See more information and images here.

Conclusion

I’m not a huge fan of all all-inclusive resorts, although I’ve been to a few. Having it as an option in the Florida Keys is nice, but the pricing is a bit too high for my taste going over $1,000 a night sometimes.  Hopefully this leads to more affordable (or points) options in the future.

What your opinion on all-inclusive resorts and would you visit Bungalows Key Largo in the Florida Keys?

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1 COMMENT

  1. AIs can be great to relax at; I couldn’t stay for 1-3 weeks like some people, and the vast majority of my travel is itinerary packed adventures in unique places, but AIs absolutely have their place. 5 years ago before a friend dragged me to my first one, I thought they were nothing but watered down well drinks, buffets full of hot dogs and hamburgers, and populated by drunk college students; now, I realize that there are AIs all over the price spectrum and try to go to one about once/year.

    I really only like the high end, adult-only AIs, but paired with occasional deals and Citi 4th night free, it gives tremendous value. We’re staying in a bi-level suite at the TRS Coral for 4 nights over memorial day weekend for $260/night total. It has gorgeous pools and beaches, good restaurants, fairly high-end liquor, an amazing cabaret show, and more.

    The other part is just not having to constantly fret over prices. I never have to think if I should splurge on a pricey but delicious sounding appetizer, or be disappointed I bought a $10+ drink that tastes mediocre. On my 4 previous AI trips(TRS Yucatan, Hyatt Zilara x2, and a Fiesta Americana), the only money I spent on the resort was tipping.

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