The Beach — Driving and Volusia County Beach Info
One of the shining highlights of coming to Daytona is driving on the beach.
Parking your car, setting up camp and enjoying the day with a beach chair, a cooler and a slather of sun tanning oil.
The beach is open to vehicles from sunrise to sunset Nov. 1 through April 30
and from 8 a.m.-7 p.m., May 1 through Oct. 31.
There is a $5 per day per vehicle user fee to drive on the beach February 1 through November 30.
Season beach passes are $20 for Volusia County residents and $40 for non-residents.
It is obvious where the driving lane is, the lifeguards take great care to mark it for you.
You will find vendors (about every 300 ft) along the beach for the following::
” Fast Food (Hot Dogs – Burgers)
” Cold Drinks
” Ice Cream
” ATV Rentals
” Bike rentals
” Boogie Board Rentals
” Para Sailing
” Beach Chair – Umbrella Rental
Use this handy website to print out a tide table for Daytona Beach::
No Drive Beach location
The No-Drive Beach is in Daytona Beach and runs from International Speedway Drive to Seabreeze Blvd.
Best Website for your Beach Questions…..
I have found the best information on this Volusia County Website, which I believe will answer all of you questions::
Where are the surf zones?
Please read the Shark Facts –
we are on shark bites ## 13 & #14 for Volusia County 2007
Daytona Beach – Daytona Beach Shores Beach Access:
What do the beach warning flags mean?
Where are the Beachfront Parks?
See below for the park information directly from the page above.
Volusia County’s beachfront parks are particularly scenic and popular with residents and visitors.
Flagler Ave. Park
Frank Rendon Park
Lighthouse Point Park
Mary McLeod Bethune
Tom Renick Park
Smyrna Dunes Park
1800 N. Oceanshore Blvd.