A motorcycle called a bike, motorbike, or cycle, is a two- or three-wheeled motor vehicle. Motorcycle design varies to suit a range of different purposes: long distance travel, cruising, sport including racing, off-road riding. Motorcycling is riding a motorcycle and related social activity such as joining a motorcycle club and attending motorcycle rallies. In 1894, Hildebrand & Wolfmüller became the first series production motorcycle, the first to be called a motorcycle. In 2014, the three top motorcycle producers globally by volume were Honda and Hero MotoCorp. In developing countries, motorcycles are considered utilitarian due to lower prices and greater fuel economy. Of all the motorcycles in the world, 58% are in the Asia-Pacific and Southern and Eastern Asia regions, excluding car-centric Japan. According to the US Department of Transportation the number of fatalities per vehicle mile traveled was 37 times higher for motorcycles than for cars; the term motorcycle has different legal definitions depending on jurisdiction.
There are three major types of motorcycle: street, off-road, dual purpose. Within these types, there are many sub-types of motorcycles for different purposes. There is a racing counterpart to each type, such as road racing and street bikes, or motocross and dirt bikes. Street bikes include cruisers, sportbikes and mopeds, many other types. Off-road motorcycles include many types designed for dirt-oriented racing classes such as motocross and are not street legal in most areas. Dual purpose machines like the dual-sport style are made to go off-road but include features to make them legal and comfortable on the street as well; each configuration offers either specialised advantage or broad capability, each design creates a different riding posture. In some countries the use of pillions is restricted; the first internal combustion, petroleum fueled. It was designed and built by the German inventors Gottlieb Daimler and Wilhelm Maybach in Bad Cannstatt, Germany in 1885; this vehicle was unlike either the safety bicycles or the boneshaker bicycles of the era in that it had zero degrees of steering axis angle and no fork offset, thus did not use the principles of bicycle and motorcycle dynamics developed nearly 70 years earlier.
Instead, it relied on two outrigger wheels to remain upright while turning. The inventors called their invention the Reitwagen, it was designed as an expedient testbed for their new engine, rather than a true prototype vehicle. The first commercial design for a self-propelled cycle was a three-wheel design called the Butler Petrol Cycle, conceived of Edward Butler in England in 1884, he exhibited his plans for the vehicle at the Stanley Cycle Show in London in 1884. The vehicle was built by the Merryweather Fire Engine company in Greenwich, in 1888; the Butler Petrol Cycle was a three-wheeled vehicle, with the rear wheel directly driven by a 5⁄8 hp, 40 cc displacement, 2 1⁄4 in × 5 in bore × stroke, flat twin four-stroke engine equipped with rotary valves and a float-fed carburettor and Ackermann steering, all of which were state of the art at the time. Starting was by compressed air; the engine was liquid-cooled, with a radiator over the rear driving wheel. Speed was controlled by means of a throttle valve lever.
No braking system was fitted. The driver was seated between the front wheels, it wasn't, however, a success, as Butler failed to find sufficient financial backing. Many authorities have excluded steam powered, electric motorcycles or diesel-powered two-wheelers from the definition of a'motorcycle', credit the Daimler Reitwagen as the world's first motorcycle. Given the rapid rise in use of electric motorcycles worldwide, defining only internal-combustion powered two-wheelers as'motorcycles' is problematic. If a two-wheeled vehicle with steam propulsion is considered a motorcycle the first motorcycles built seem to be the French Michaux-Perreaux steam velocipede which patent application was filled in December 1868, constructed around the same time as the American Roper steam velocipede, built by Sylvester H. Roper Roxbury, Massachusetts. Who demonstrated his machine at fairs and circuses in the eastern U. S. in 1867, Roper built about 10 steam cars and cycles from the 1860s until his death in 1896.
In 1894, Hildebrand & Wolfmüller became the first series production motorcycle, the first to be called a motorcycle. Excelsior Motor Company a bicycle manufacturing company based in Coventry, began production of their first motorcycle model in 1896; the first production motorcycle in the US was the Orient-Aster, built by Charles Metz in 1898 at his factory in Waltham, Massachusetts. In the early period of motorcycle history, many producers of bicycles adapted their designs to accommodate the new internal combustion engine; as the engines became more powerful and designs outgrew the bicycle origins, the number of motorcycle producers increased. Many of the nineteenth century inventors who worked on early motorcycles moved on to other inventions. Daimler and Roper, for example, both went on to develop automobiles. At the turn of the 19th century the first major mass-production firms were set up. In 1898, Triumph Motorcycles in England began producing motorbikes, by 1903 it was producing over 500 bikes.
Other British firms were Royal Enfield and Birmingham Small Arms Company who
WESH, virtual channel 2, is an NBC-affiliated television station serving Orlando, United States, licensed to Daytona Beach. The station is owned by the Hearst Television subsidiary of Hearst Communications, as part of a duopoly with Clermont-licensed CW affiliate WKCF; the two stations share studios on North Wymore Road in Eatonville. The station's signal is relayed through two UHF digital translators, broadcasting on channel 18 in Orange City, channel 24 in Ocala. On cable, the station is available in standard definition on channel 4 on Charter Spectrum, channel 3 on Comcast Xfinity, channel 2 on CenturyLink Prism and in outlying areas, in high definition on Spectrum channel 1020, Xfinity channel 432, Prism channel 1002. WESH served as a default NBC affiliate for the Gainesville market as the station's analog transmitter provided a city-grade off-air signal in Gainesville proper. However, since January 1, 2009, Gainesville has been served by an in-market affiliate, WNBW. WESH-TV first signed on the air on June 11, 1956.
At first, it ran as an independent, but on October 27, 1957, it became an NBC affiliate, has been with NBC since. Businessman W. Wright Esch won the license, but sold it to Perry Publications of Palm Beach just before the station made its debut; the station's original studios were located on Corporation Street near Daytona Beach. The station's original transmitter tower was only 300 feet high, tiny by 1950s' standards, limited channel 2's signal coverage to Volusia County; as such, it shared the NBC affiliation in Central Florida with primary CBS affiliate WDBO-TV. It became the market's exclusive NBC affiliate on November 5, 1957, when WDBO-TV relinquished its secondary affiliation with the network. On that day, the station activated a new 1,000-foot transmitter tower in Orange City; the tower was located farther north than the other major Orlando stations' transmitters because of Federal Communications Commission rules at the time that required a station's transmitter to be located within 15 miles of its city of license.
The station's signal was short-spaced to prevent interference with non-commercial educational station WTHS-TV in Miami. Perry sold WESH-TV to Cowles Communications of Des Moines, Iowa in 1965. Cowles moved its headquarters to Daytona Beach, built a satellite studio on Minnesota Avenue in Winter Park. WESH was one of two NBC affiliates. In 1980, the station built a new transmitter facility, measuring at 1,740 feet, located on the same site as the 1,000-foot tower; the new tower allowed for WESH to expand its signal coverage into areas such as Lakeland, Gainesville and St. Augustine; the 1,000-foot tower was dismantled in the late 1980s. Cowles exited broadcasting in 1984 and sold two of its stations, WESH and Des Moines' KCCI, to Houston-based H&C Communications. Under H&C ownership, WESH closed its original Holly Hill studio in 1989, relocated its operations to a temporary studio facility on Ridgewood Avenue, near International Speedway Boulevard in Daytona Beach, sold but maintains their Volusia County bureau and a microwave tower at that facility.
The station's primary operations moved to a brand new studio in Winter Park in 1991, located on Wymore Road, alongside Interstate 4, equipped with "Super Doppler 2" atop the STL tower and a helipad. H&C's owners, the Hobby family decided to exit broadcasting in 1995. Pulitzer sold its entire broadcasting division, including WESH and KCCI, to Hearst-Argyle Television in 1998. On May 8, 2006, Hearst-Argyle announced its purchase of then-WB affiliate WKCF from Emmis Communications, as part of Emmis' sale of its television station assets to concentrate on its radio properties; this acquisition was completed on August 31, 2006. On July 9, 2012, Hearst Television entered into a dispute with Time Warner Cable and Bright House Networks, resulting in WESH's removal from Bright House's Central Florida systems.
Daytona Beach Police Department
The Daytona Beach Police Department is the primary law enforcement agency for Daytona Beach, Florida. There are 241 sworn full-time police officers, 105 sworn part-time officers and 81 civilians on the force, headed by Craig Capri who serves as the Chief; the main Police headquarters is located at 129 Valor Blvd. In January 2009, the former location at 990 Orange Ave was closed due to age and its small size. Shortly after closing, in May 2009, the old headquarters was flooded along with large areas of the city and after historic rains inundated Daytona. There is a DBPD substation located at the corner of Harvey and Wild Olive avenues on the "beachside"; the Scumbag Eradication Team: Not in our Town!" are the words printed upon a T-shirt used to raise money for the Daytona Beach Police Explorers Unit 22, a program which helps to mentor teenagers age 14 - 19, interested in a career in law enforcement. The Police Explorers program is run by Learning for Life, a United States school and work-site based program, a subsidiary of the Boy Scouts of America.
The T-shirts feature the words "Scumbag Eradication Team", "Not In Our Town," with a caricature of DBPD Mike Chitwood and a toilet full of what are assumed to be "scumbags". According to the DBPD website: "The purpose of the Daytona Beach Police Explorers Unit 22 is to assist the development of character in young people." While some have questioned the propriety of selling T-shirts to children with the word "scumbag" on it, Chief Chitwood has no qualms, according to Chitwood:"If somebody doesn't like the fact that I call them a scumbag, too bad,". Chitwood believes that the individuals he characterizes as "scumbags" not only erode the quality of life in Daytona Beach but they ruin'fabric'. It's the scumbags like this that erode the quality of the fabric that we have here; the T-shirt and its logo have been cited in a $100,000 police brutality case filed by attorney Sam Masters, who claims the DBPD condones violent behavior. His client suffered a broken eye socket during an arrest. Chief Chitwood welcomed the lawsuit: "My suggestion to legal was you offer him one dollar and when he refuses, lets go to trial."
Prolific use of the word "scumbag" in public, as well as printing T-shirts which make prominent use of the word scumbag is a family tradition started in Pennsylvania by Chitwood's father, Mike Chitwood a police officer of the Philadelphia Police. The elder Chitwood police chief of Upper Darby in Pennsylvania prints; the DBPD has a ride along program that offers civilians the opportunity to ride in the front seat of a real police car for a suggested donation of $250. According to the flier advertising the program "This ride-along isn't just tooling around, eating doughnuts and writing parking tickets." There are four different action-packed programs offered. "Whether you choose to lock and load, cuff'em and stuff'em, or read'em their rights, you will get your money's worth," the flier states. Four unsolved homicides that occurred in December 2005, January 2006, February 2006 and December 2007 were linked to a single offender. A fifth unsolved death that occurred in October 2006 may have been committed by the same offender.
As of August 2011, the person or persons responsible for the murders, dubbed the Daytona Beach killer, has not been apprehended and the investigation is still open. Threats against DBPD chief Michael Chitwood have been left in toilet stalls in bathrooms of the Volusia County Mall, but according to Chitwood he is nonplussed about the threat and others like it because toilet stall death threats come with the job. Norma Bland, a community activist, believes death threats in public toilet stalls are an indicator of the good work being done by the Daytona Beach Police Department: "I take it as a compliment that we're doing our job." DBPD Chief Michael Chitwood calls law-abiding citizens "knuckeheads" on a 1380am Goliath Radio program, in reference to a Florida S. S. in which it is legal for citizens of Florida to open-carry a firearm while in the act of fishing. DBPD chief Michael Chitwood called Volusia County Sheriff Ben Johnson a "moron" during a public meeting and said after the meeting that he stands behind his comment.
Ben Johnson said through a spokesman. It was released to local media on March 13, 2016, that Chitwood intended to run for Sheriff of Volusia county in the 2016 election to replace the retiring Ben Johnson. A public and Media announcement was made by Chief Chitwood March 14, 2016, that he would indeed be a candidate for Volusia county sheriff, entering a crowded race that includes eight other confirmed candidates according to press reports. DBPD Chief Michael Chitwood promoted Jim Newcomb to the position of Captain, despite objections from the police union over his controversial past, which includes the wrongful firing of a lesbian officer and year-long harassment of another female officer. On December 20, 2007, Daytona Beach police officer Claudia Wright tasered Best Buy customer Elizabeth Beeland in front of a store full of customers. A store clerk had called police thinking Beeland was using a stolen credit card, which turned out not to be the case. Beeland was backing away from Wright. Police Chief Mike Chitwood defended his officer's actions.
Wright was investigated for interfering in a narcotics investigation in 2009 by tipping off the suspects and was arreste
Rolling Thunder (organization)
Rolling Thunder is a United States advocacy group that seeks to bring full accountability for prisoners of war and missing in action service members of all U. S. wars. The group's first demonstration was in 1988, it was incorporated in 1995, has more than 90 chapters throughout the US, as well as overseas. Their main annual event occurs on the Sunday before Memorial Day, in which members make a slow motorcycle ride, called the "First Amendment Demonstration Run" or "Ride for Freedom," on a dedicated, closed-off, pre-set route through Washington D. C. leaving the Pentagon parking lot at noon, crossing the Memorial Bridge, ending at the Vietnam Veterans Memorial. During the Rolling Thunder weekend and supporters spend time at the Thunder Alley, visit significant areas of Washington D. C. the numerous memorials, hear speeches given by members, military officials and politicians. In 1987 Rolling Thunder made its first ride to the Vietnam War Memorial. Ray Manzo, a former United States Marine Corps Corporal, U.
S. Army Sergeant Major John Holland, Marine First Sergeant Walt Sides and Sergeant Ted Sampley are the four men that are credited with starting Rolling Thunder. In 1987, Manzo visited the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D. C. talked with fellow veterans, first learned that American servicemen had been abandoned in Southeast Asia at the end of the Vietnam War. This was counter to his Marine Corps training to leave no man behind, he became consumed with the idea that he must do something to bring attention to this issue. Manzo attended a POW/MIA vigil sponsored by the Vietnam Veterans Motorcycle Club when the idea came to him to host a motorcycle rally in the nation's capital to show the country and the world that U. S. prisoners of war and missing in action still mattered to their fellow servicemen and the country for which they sacrificed their freedom. Manzo began mailing it to motorcycling publications, he enlisted fellow veterans from the Washington D. C. area to help him through the red tape of requirements.
Sgt. Major John Holland was experienced in government legislation and included 1st Sgt. Walt Sides, Washington activist Sgt. Ted Sampley joined them; these were the founders of Rolling Thunder. Ted Sampley's colleague, Bob Schmitt, coined the phrase "Rolling Thunder". While staring at the Memorial Bridge and envisioning Manzo's dream, he said, "It will be like the sound of rolling thunder coming across the bridge." On Memorial Day 1988, Cpl. Manzo recruited 2,500 men and women to attend Rolling Thunder I; the First Amendment Demonstration Run Rolling Thunder Run to the Wall, is a motorcycle rally sponsored by the Rolling Thunder organization. The ride begins on Sunday at the Pentagon after a "blessing of the bikes" at the National Cathedral on Friday and associated events end on Monday. Beginning in 1987 and continuing through the present, Rolling Thunder has conducted the Run to the Wall on the Sunday of Memorial Day Weekend to show their continued support for the efforts to find lost service men and women of past conflicts.
In May 2001 the estimated number of motorcycles involved in this rally was 200,000. The event drew an estimated 350,000 motorcyclists in May 2008, 500,000 in 2018. Rolling Thunder has 88 chapters covering 29 states all of which are governed by the same constitution and bylaws. Many of Rolling Thunder's members are veterans. Rolling Thunder allows for the formation of new chapters worldwide. All chapters of Rolling Thunder have their own president and board members and are accountable for fund raising proceeds and tax information. New chapters must have a minimum of 20 members including board members; each Rolling Thunder chapter is required to have a unique patch specific to only that chapter with no resemblance to another, without infringing on any trade marks. Rolling Thunder has expanded its operations to include Rolling Thunder Charities as of 2007, a class 501 non-profit organization; this part of the organization adheres to the same laws. Rolling Thunder Charities was designed to help members as well as U.
S. Military troops and their families that are in need of financial help. Rolling Thunder Charities sells Rolling Thunder memorabilia and conducts other fundraising activities. Rolling Thunder was influential in the passing of the Missing Service Personnel Act of 1993; the bill states that a service member cannot be listed as killed in action without substantial evidence. In 1995 Rolling Thunder Inc. won approval from the United States Government for a POW/MIA postage stamp to be put in circulation and the organization continues to work with the U. S. Senate and House of Representatives on new bills for the return of, information about and women. Rolling Thunder co-authored the 2006 Respect for America's Fallen Heroes Act; the Economist said the organization "was founded...to advance a specific crackpot belief: that successive Republican and Democratic administrations have concealed evidence that American captives are being held alive in South-East Asia." Notes Further reading "'Rolling Thunder' honors U.
S. military with annual biker pilgrimage". Fox News and Associated Press. May 25, 2008. Retrieved May 21, 2014. "Thousands of bikes coming to DC area for Rolling Thunder". WUSA television. May 19, 2014. Retrieved May 21, 2014. Fazzalaro, Kristina. "Ten memorial day getaways not on the beach". Anchorage Daily News. Archived from the original on May 21, 2014. Retrieved May 21, 2014. Moelker, Rene "Being one of the Guys or the Fly on the Wall? Participant Observation of Veteran
The Sarasota Herald-Tribune is a daily newspaper, located in Sarasota, founded in 1925 as the Sarasota Herald. The newspaper was owned by the New York Times Co. from 1982 to 2012. It was owned by Halifax Media Group from 2012 to 2015, when New Media Investment Group acquired Halifax; the Herald-Tribune was one of the first newspapers in the nation to have an in-house 24-hour cable news channel. SNN was founded in 1995 along with partner Comcast. SNN was sold to private investors in January 2009; the Herald-Tribune's current general manager and executive editor is Matthew Sauer. The original former headquarters for the newspaper was added to the National Register of Historic Places and still exists, containing the Sarasota Woman's Exchange and several other small businesses; the new headquarters building was designed by Arquitectonica and won the American Institute of Architect's Award of Excellence. In early 2017, the Herald-Tribune moved to new offices next door to its old headquarters on the fourth and ninth floors of 1777 Main Street.
On April 18, 2011, Herald-Tribune reporter Paige St. John won the Pulitzer Prize for investigative journalism for her series on Florida's insurance industry; this was the first Pulitzer in the Herald-Tribune′s history, marking a "sustained commitment to excellence". On April 18, 2016, Herald-Tribune reporter Michael Braga won the newspaper's second Pulitzer Prize for investigative journalism for a series in partnership with the Tampa Bay Times called Insane. Invisible. In danger that detailed the horrific conditions in Florida’s mental health hospitals; the newspaper has been a winner or Pulitzer Prize finalist four times, its first nomination having been in 2008. On May 5, 2017, the newspaper won the Robert F. Kennedy Journalism Award for its "Bias on the Bench" investigative series, which found judges throughout Florida sentence black defendants to harsher punishments than whites charged with the same crimes under similar circumstances; that series won the American Society of News Editors’ Batten Medal, which honors achievement in public service journalism, was a finalist for ASNE’s Dori J. Maynard Award for Diversity in Journalism.
It won the Society of Professional Journalists' national Sigma Delta Chi Award. "Bias on the Bench" was a finalist for Investigative Reporters & Editors’ Innovation in Investigative Journalism — Small. Editors of the Herald-Tribune include Bill Church, now senior vice president of news at GateHouse Media in Austin, Texas; when McFarlin accepted the dean position in January 2013, she had been Herald-Tribune publisher for 13 years. Other notable alumni of the newspaper include Chris Davis, now USA Today’s vice president of investigative reporting. Herald-Tribune Online Google Digital microfilm archive 1938-2008
Daytona Beach, Florida
Daytona Beach is a city in Volusia County, United States. It lies about 51 miles northeast of Orlando, 86 miles southeast of Jacksonville, 242 miles northwest of Miami. In the 2010 U. S. Census, it had a population of 61,005, it is a principal city of the Deltona–Daytona Beach–Ormond Beach metropolitan area, home to 600,756 people as of 2013. Daytona Beach is a principal city of the Fun Coast region of Florida; the city is known for its beach where the hard-packed sand allows motorized vehicles to drive on the beach in restricted areas. This hard-packed sand made Daytona Beach a mecca for motorsports, the old Daytona Beach Road Course hosted races for over 50 years; this was replaced in 1959 by Daytona International Speedway. The city is the headquarters for NASCAR. Daytona Beach hosts large groups of out-of-towners that descend upon the city for various events, notably Speedweeks in early February when over 200,000 NASCAR fans come to attend the season-opening Daytona 500. Other events include the NASCAR Coke Zero Sugar 400 race in July, Bike Week in early March, Biketoberfest in late October, the 24 Hours of Daytona endurance race in January.
The area where Daytona Beach is located was once inhabited by the indigenous Timucuan Indians who lived in fortified villages. The Timucuas were nearly exterminated by contact with Europeans through war and disease and became extinct as a racial entity through assimilation and attrition during the 18th century; the Seminole Indians, descendants of Creek Indians from Georgia and Alabama, frequented the area prior to the Second Seminole War. During the era of British rule of Florida between 1763 and 1783, the King's Road passed through present-day Daytona Beach; the road extended from Saint Augustine, the capital of East Florida, to Andrew Turnbull's experimental colony in New Smyrna. In 1804 Samuel Williams received a land grant of 3,000 acres from the Spanish Crown, which had regained Florida from the British after the American Revolution; this land grant encompassed the area. Williams built a slave-labor-based plantation to grow cotton and sugar cane, his son Samuel Hill Williams would abandon the plantation during the Second Seminole War, when the Seminoles burned it to the ground.
The area now known as the Daytona Beach Historical District was once the Orange Grove Plantation, a citrus and sugar cane plantation granted to Samuel Williams in 1787. The plantation was situated on the west bank of the tidal channel known as the Halifax River, 12 miles north of Mosquito Inlet. Williams was a British loyalist from North Carolina who fled to the Bahamas with his family until the Spanish reopened Florida to non-Spanish immigration. After his death in 1810, the plantation was run by his family until it was burned down in 1835. In 1871, Mathias Day Jr. of Mansfield, purchased the 3,200 acre tract of the former Orange Grove Plantation. He built a hotel. In 1872, due to financial troubles, Day lost title to his land. In 1886, the St. Johns & Halifax River Railway arrived in Daytona; the line would be purchased in 1889 by Henry M. Flagler, who made it part of his Florida East Coast Railway; the separate towns of Daytona, Daytona Beach and Seabreeze merged as "Daytona Beach" in 1926, at the urging of civic leader J.
B. Kahn and others. By the 1920s, it was dubbed "The World's Most Famous Beach". Daytona's wide beach of smooth, compacted sand attracted automobile and motorcycle races beginning in 1902, as pioneers in the industry tested their inventions, it hosted land speed record attempts beginning in 1904, when William K. Vanderbilt set an unofficial record of 92.307 mph. Land speed racers from Barney Oldfield to Henry Seagrave to Malcolm Campbell would visit Daytona and make the 23 mi beach course famous. Record attempts, including numerous fatal endeavors such as Frank Lockhart and Lee Bible, would continue until Campbell's March 7, 1935 effort, which set the record at 276.816 mph and marked the end of Daytona's land speed racing days. On March 8, 1936, the first stock car race was held on the Daytona Beach Road Course, located in the present-day Town of Ponce Inlet. In 1958, William France Sr. and NASCAR created the Daytona International Speedway to replace the beach course. Automobiles are still permitted at a maximum speed of 10 mph.
Daytona Beach is located at 29°12′N 81°2′W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 64.93 sq mi. of which 58.68 sq mi is land and 6.25 sq mi is water. Water is 9.6% of the total area. The city of Daytona Beach is split in two by the Halifax River lagoon, part of the Intracoastal Waterway, sits on the Atlantic Ocean, it is bordered on the north by Holly Hill and Ormond Beach and on the south by Daytona Beach Shores, South Daytona and Port Orange. Daytona Beach has a humid subtropical climate, typical of the Gulf and South Atlantic states; as is typical of much of Florida, there are two seasons in Daytona Beach. In summer, temperatures are stable and there is an average of only 9.2 days annually with a maximum at or above 95 °F. The Bermuda High pumps hot and unstable tropical air from the Bahamas and Gulf of Mexico, resulting in daily, but brief thundershowers
Ormond Scenic Loop and Trail
The Ormond Scenic Loop and Trail is a series of scenic state and county highways in Volusia County, Florida. CR 2002 is the northern leg of the trail. CR 4011 is the western leg, with a spur onto Pine Tree Drive. SR 40 is the southern leg of the trail. CR 2803 is the central leg of the trail, SR A1A is the eastern leg of the trail. Florida Scenic Highway, designated this route on July 9, 2007. County Road 2002 is a bi-county highway at the extreme northeastern part of Florida, it two lanes wide along its length. The county road is 4.2-mile-long, but in Flagler County, the road is 2.5-mile-long, giving a total of 6.7 miles. CR 2002 is a scenic route through trees, some views of Bulow Creek. Beginning at US 1 in Korona, CR 2002 intersects CR 325, runs southeast; the road is another section of Old Dixie Highway, in some instances, Marco Polo Boulevard. The next intersection is CR 335, but after turning from southeast to east has few intersections, all of which are of minor streets such as Bayberry Village Road.
Only after the road crosses Plantation Bay Drive and some power lines does it come near some cluster developments as it approaches I-95 at the Flagler–Volusia county line. At the Flagler–Volusia county line, CR 2002 not only has an interchange with I-95, but serves as the beginning of the concurrency with CR 4011. Shortly after this it serves as the southern terminus of CR 2001, as it approaches Bulow Creek State Park, the concurrency with CR 4011 ends as it takes Old Dixie Highway south towards Ormond Beach, while CR 2002 shifts onto Walter Boardman Lane, it is here that the west and north legs of the Ormond Scenic Loop and Trail meet, the trail moves from CR 4011 to CR 2002. Now inside Bulow Creek State Park, CR 2002 continues east as it approaches another bridge before meeting the intersection of CR 201, which drivers and hikers will enter unless they make a right turn, they can continue onto Walter Boardman Lane as it moves south along Bulow Creek and turns east only to become Highbridge Avenue where it runs between North Peninsula State Park, Tomoka Marsh Aquatic Preserve.
The road approaches a bascule bridge over the Intracoastal Waterway known as the Knox Memorial Bridge, afterwards intersects CR 2803, another leg of the trail. On this side of the bridge, North Peninsula State Park can be found on both sides of the road. CR 2002 ends at SR A1A in Ormond-By-The-Sea, but the trail turns in both directions along SR A1A. US 1 in Korona. CR 325 in Korona. I-95 / CR 4011 CR 2001, CR 4011 CR 201, in Flagler Beach CR 2820, in Flagler Beach SR A1A in Flagler Beach County Road 4011 is a county highway in northern Volusia County, Florida, it is known as "the Scenic Route" because of the proximity to the Halifax River. CR 4011 is unsigned, used to be a part of US 1; the intersection of SR 40 in Ormond Beach is where the south leg of the Ormond Scenic Loop and Trail ends and the west leg of the trail begins. CR 4011 enters Tomoka State Park just before it crosses over a bridge at the mouth of the Tomoka River. Along the western edge of Bulow Creek State Park, CR 4011 forms a concurrency with CR 2002 turns west, while the Ormond Trail turns east onto CR 2002.
The northern terminus is at I-95, ending the concurrency of CR 2002/CR 4011. The southern terminus is SR 430 in Daytona Beach. From I-95 to Ormond Beach, it is known as Old Dixie Highway. In Holly Hill, it is known as Riverside Drive. SR 430 in Daytona Beach CR 4019 in Holly Hill SR 40 in Ormond Beach CR 2820, in Ormond Beach CR 2002, runs concurrent from Flagler County to Walter Boardman Lane. I-95 / CR 2002, in Korona County Road 2820 is Pine Tree Drive, it spans from US 1 southeast of Exit 273 on I-95 in National Gardens to CR 4011 along the north end of Tomoka State Park. However, only the portion within the Ormond Beach city limits is part of the scenic trail; the southern leg of the trail is SR 40 to the east end. This segment begins at the intersection of CR 4011 and SR 40 at Ormond Beach City Hall on the southwest corner of Granada Boulevard and Beach Street. From there, SR 40 crosses the Granada Bridge over the Halifax River, intersects John Anderson Drive, where one leg of the scenic route heads north and West Granada Boulevard becomes East Granda Boulevard, before terminating at SR A1A.
The other leg of the Ormond Beach Scenic Loop heads north on SR A1A. Despite the fact that SR 40 terminates at SR A1A, East Granada Boulevard continues as a beach access road. County Road 2803 is known as John Anderson Drive. However, it was part of the much longer John Anderson Highway, which connected Miami to Jacksonville, until it was absorbed into the longer Dixie Highway around 1915. Portions of John Anderson Highway still exist in St. Johns County. A section of the road in Flagler and Volusia counties is still known as John Anderson Highway; the segment between SR 40 and CR 2002 is today one leg of the loop. As SR 40 becomes a beach access road, the Ormond Scenic Trail turns north along SR A1A, follows this route until it reaches the Flagler county line; the route terminates here, but SR A1A continues north along the east coast of Flori