BUSINESS DIRECTORY LISTING

Locate contact information and businesses in the Pompano area. If you are looking for a member or specific business, simply choose from the list of categories.

BROWSE DIRECTORY

Opportunity to look inside Pompano Beach, Margate, Lighthouse Point, Deerfield Beach and the surrounding communities. Get connected to local government and business leaders! Six month series featuring site visits, presentations, seminars, and interactive programming designed to identify, empower, and develop community leaders to new levels of success. Invest in your success – Register before December 28th and save $100!

REGISTER ONLINE

The Greater Pompano Beach & Lighthouse Point Holiday Boat Parade is the longest running boat parade in the nation.  This year marks our 56th year.  We have made some exciting changes to the parade this year, including moving it to Friday night.  Yes! you heard that right, the parade will no longer be on a Sunday, we now have a prime night at a prime time for all to enjoy.  This year the parade will be Friday, December 14th at 7 pm.

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TOURISM

Plan Your Visit to Pompano Beach! Whether you are looking to plan a short vacation or relocate to our beautiful city, click below to access a wealth of opportunities and resources all in one place on our site. Don’t forget to check out our LIVE Beach Cam!

BROWSE TOURISM

ABOUT THE POMPANO BEACH CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

The history of the City of Pompano Beach is quite fascinating, as it played an important role in the development of South Florida. Located exactly mid-way between Palm Beach and Miami, the city was at one point the southernmost railroad station of the famous Florida East Coast Railway built by Henry Flagler. In fact, one of the railroad’s employees, Frank Sheene, gave the city its name when writing down the name of the fish he had for dinner one evening during his survey of the shoreline. The fish “Pompano” runs abundantly in the warm waters of the Atlantic off our sandy beaches.

Long before Flagler and his railroad came to town, southern Florida was home to the Tequesta Indians. They survived on the subtropical land by living in villages near the ocean, feasting on the abundant sea life. The arrival of the Europeans in the mid-Eighteenth century led to the destruction of the Tequesta way of life, and the noble Indians soon succumbed to disease and warfare.

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