We’re giving away a staycation weekend for two on Española Way, the hidden Spanish street in South Beach, Miami.
To enter to win, fill out the form below. An editor will be in touch with the winner, who will be randomly selected on July 31 at 10 a.m.
About Española Way
Española Way is a historic street between 14th and 16th streets on Miami Beach, stretching from Washington Avenue to the western corners of Drexel Avenue. Española Way is a quaint and picturesque Spanish-inspired village designed in Mediterranean Revival style. In May 2017, the City of Miami Beach invested and completed a $2.5 million revitalization project on the pedestrian-only street. Today, Española Way is experiencing a renaissance, living out the intentions of those who built it nearly a century ago. It is a festive street where locals and travelers congregate to commiserate, create and celebrate. To stay up-to-date on the latest happenings, like Española Way on Facebook or follow Española Way on Instagram and Twitter.
About El Paseo
El Paseo is a charming boutique, Mediterranean Revival style hotel located on Española Way on Miami Beach. The street recently underwent a major renovation project, and the boutique hotel that has characterized the beginning of Española Way for almost 100 years underwent its own multimillion dollar renovation and recently opened as El Paseo. El Paseo is charming with tile roofs, rounded archways and charming balconies throughout, and is comprised of six, three-story villas—all connected by picturesque alleys and courtyards.
About The Bass Museum
The Bass is Miami Beach's contemporary art museum. Focusing on exhibitions of international contemporary art, The Bass presents mid-career and established artists reflecting the spirit and international character of Miami Beach. The Bass seeks to expand the interpretation of contemporary art by incorporating disciplines of contemporary culture, such as design, fashion and architecture, into the exhibition program. In 2017, The Bass concluded its long-awaited transformation and reopened to the public on October 29, 2017. Again working with architects Arata Isozaki and David Gauld, the renovation expanded the internal structure to create an almost 50 percent increase in programmable space, including four new galleries, a museum store, a cafe and a designated education facility to better serve expanded programs and increased attendance.