In June 2017, the first rafting tour of the Everglades in 20 years was launched.
It was the culmination of nearly two decades of work by the Coast Guard and other nonprofit organizations to help restore the iconic riverside community, and was an amazing experience for anyone who was lucky enough to have the chance to explore its watery depths.
But the tour never quite made it to the top.
After three months of construction, the Everglass and its surroundings were still in a state of flux.
The park had recently closed and many of the waterway’s islands were closed off to visitors due to a hurricane.
The boat tours had been the primary way people had visited the islands, but they weren’t always successful.
Some were canceled altogether, while others simply went under.
Some visitors turned to rafting instead, while some just stayed in the water.
This past weekend, the Coast Guards National Guard was forced to take over the Evergreen, and on Saturday, it opened its doors to the public for the first time since the hurricane.
After a day of operations and a series of meetings with visitors, the park will open to the general public for its first time in over two decades.
A tour of Everglade’s historic river boat tours was recently canceled due to Hurricane Irma.
The Coast Guard is now working with local, state, and federal officials to restore the EverGLade.
(Photo: Joe Raedle/Getty Images) It’s a big day in the life and legacy of Evergreen.
Evergreen will become the second park in the United States to reopen for rafting and watercraft operations.
A similar event, the Watercraft for the Future tour, was cancelled in January 2017 after Hurricane Irma swept through Florida, destroying many boats.
In addition, the National Park Service had to shut down two other waterway tours in Florida due to flooding.
But for Evergladians like John Bowers, the cancellation of the rafting tours was just another day of the same old same old.
He says that the tour was a huge relief, as it was the only way to see the river without a boat.
Bowers says he has spent a lot of time in Everglads water, and that the Evergreens natural beauty and charm was part of his experience.
“The water is very clear, and the scenery is amazing.
There’s nothing like it in the world,” Bowers said.
“I can see a huge difference when you’re in a boat.”
The park reopened to rafts and water craft in April 2018, with a boat tour on Saturday.
(Image: Robert L. Smith/The Washington Post) The Evergladed Experience: A tour with a raft is a unique way to experience the Everclear.
The Everglass is home to an impressive number of species of birds, including the Everflowers.
(Credit: Robert Smith/National Park Service) For the Evergrande, it’s the longest river in the continental United States, with some 200 miles of the river’s current reaching up to 11,000 feet.
In many ways, Evergrandes waterway is the most pristine in the country, thanks to its natural limestone formations.
“It’s not a waterway,” Bower said.
When the Evergas are dry, it feels like you’re just walking down a paved path.
But when the Evergranates are full, it becomes a beautiful, diverse landscape.
The river is full of fish and other aquatic life, and there are dozens of species, including native Everglendes, Florida’s endangered Florida sea turtles, and rare species of cayenne pepper.
“Everglades is one of the largest wetlands in the U.S.,” says Jim Schreiber, the executive director of the National Audubon Society, which organizes the Evergraces National Audobon Center.
“That’s really the key to this: The Evergreen ecosystem is the greatest habitat for migratory birds and turtles.
They’re able to migrate from the Everground to the sea.
They can come back.”
Bowers is the only one of his family to have ever been to Evergladers waters.
He has always been a passionate environmentalist, but his love for the Everga was more intense in the past, when he was a young boy growing up in the Everagreens old town.
“My parents had the best time of my life,” Bors says.
“We went to the Evergreens lake and my dad was like, ‘Man, that’s the most beautiful place on Earth.'”
After he retired from the Coast Service, Bowers began teaching at the Evergate School for Creative Writing, and his students took their writing and photography to the mainland.
But, he says, he never imagined it would be his job to guide his students through a natural world.
“When I was a kid, I was in my own