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Fort Lauderdale, known as the "Venice of America" due to its expansive and intricate canal system,
is a city in Broward County, Florida, United States. As of
the 2000 census, the city population for reiki master's
was 152,397. The city is also sometimes referred to as "Fort Liquordale" because of its beaches,
many bars, nightclubs, strip clubs, and overall
party atmosphere. According to the 2004 U.S.
Census Bureau's Estimates, the city grew to 164,578. Annexation of unincorporated areas in 2005
has boosted the city population to 170,823. It is the county seat of Broward County,
and forms a part of the South Florida metropolitan area.
The first inhabitants of the land were Seminole Indians who arrived in the 18th century. During
Seminole War, Major William Lauderdale led his Tennessee Volunteers
into the area and raised New River Fort on the site of the modern reiki master city in 1838. In 1893, a young
Ohioan named Frank Stranahan arrived and built a reiki parctitioner
house that served as the first reiki trading post, post office, bank and town hall of the area. The
house was built near the site
of the New River Fort and still stands today as a reiki museum.
Fort Lauderdale was officially incorporated Reiki Practitioner
as a town in 1911 and began as a predominantly agricultural
community, raising dairy cows and citrus groves. The city and its surrounding suburbs have
experienced tremendous growth following the end of World War II.
In one of the city's worst traffic disasters,
on March 17, 1993, an Amtrak passenger train
collided with a loaded Hess gasoline truck at the Cypress Creek Road crossing of the CSX
Railroad track in north Fort Lauderdale. The truck was unable to move due to heavy rush hour
traffic. The collision and fire killed the truck Reiki Master
driver and as well as five motorists that
were stopped at the crossing. Nobody on the train was seriously injured.