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Nestled along the Gulf of Mexico. the pristine beauty of Sanibel Island, Florida, offers a unique blend of breathtaking beaches, abundant wildlife, and shell-filled shores.

Explore the J.N. "Ding" Darling National Wildlife Refuge, a sanctuary that spans over 6,400 acres. Observe a diverse array of birds, such as herons and roseate spoonbills, along with other wildlife, including alligators and dolphins.

Indulge in beachcombing along the famous Sanibel Island Lighthouse Beach, known for its picturesque setting and abundant seashells, including the coveted junonia. Or explore neighboring Captiva Island, accessible via the Sanibel Causeway, and experience its idyllic beaches and captivating sunsets.

This vintage-style wood map is from our Nautical series. Inspired by the renowned National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) charts, these remarkable pieces have undergone an artistic transformation, beautifully adorned with a custom compass rose that perfectly complements each map. Whether displayed in your office, home, or cabin, these distinctive maps are guaranteed to spark conversations and captivate anyone who lays eyes on them.

Sanibel Island Florida

  • Customize your map by selecting the perfect compass rose; see additional images for options. Maps can be created with or without a title/location and with or without a compass rose.  Maps default to the compass rose and title/location as shown on the first image.

    Available in multiple sizes, our wood maps are affixed with a picture-hanger on the back and are recommended for indoors or outdoors under an eave. Extra Large wooden maps (48x65, 35x82, 48x82, and 47x47) ship disassembled and come with easy assembly instructions.

    Materials: Locally-sourced plywood or galvanized steel.

    Made in the USA.

    Disclaimer: Maps are intended for decoration only, may contain erroneous information, and may not be used for navigation. All geography changes over time. Lake depths not only change over the years, but season-to-season as well. And ocean depths, of course, change with the tides.

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