Welcome to Juno Beach Florida!

Jupiter Tequesta and Juno Beach are rich in history. The earliest known records date back to 1565 when the Spanish first came to this area finding the Jega Indians living along the banks of the Inlet and river. The Jupiter area first came to wide spread public attention when Jonathan Dickinson was shipwrecked on the shores of Jupiter. In the 1800's Jupiter's most identifiable landmark, the Jupiter Lighthouse was erected.

Rich in history this area has grown into a wonderful small community that encourages outdoor activities throughout its parks, sports activities, residential areas along the waterways, and the many miles of water that meander through the communities. Jupiter is famous for its beautiful beaches, the Loxahatchee River and the Intracoastal Waterway. The towns enjoy a vibrant cultural life as the home of the Florida History Center & Museum and several arts and entertainment festivals. Town and County parks provide recreational facilities for team sports, an aquatic center, and access ramps into the Intracoastal Waterway.

The towns offer a wide mixture of family residential neighborhoods, condominium and upscale waterfront communities that attract young families, professionals, retirees and seasonal residents.

Located at the northern end of Palm Beach County, we are 20 minutes from Palm Beach International Airport. Tri-rail commuter train service, as well as AmTrak service Palm Beach County. PalmTran, offers residents a comprehensive bus route throughout the county.

With its distinguished life style, the community foundations and infrastructure, Jupiter Tequesta Juno Beach and Palm Beach County are ideally suited to the business needs of today and the progressive requirements of tomorrow.


Back when Dade County covered 7200 square miles, from north of Jupiter to south of Biscayne Bay, the tiny Village of Juno, located between the Intracoastal Waterway and the Atlantic Ocean, was the County seat.

From 1890-1900, Juno served all of Dade County, including its 720 residents, as courthouse and county government. As the southern most stop on the Celestial Railroad - named for its stops at Juno, Venus, Mars and Jupiter - Juno was Dade’s link to Northern Florida.

Juno’s short lived notoriety ended when the Celestial Railway was sold at auction in 1896 and Miami later reclaimed the county seat in 1900. But, the beautiful little community by the sea would see a rebirth as a resort and seaside community when Henry M. Flagler fulfilled his mission to connect Key West and the U.S. mainland with his Florida East Coast Railway.

Today, the Town of Juno Beach, incorporated in 1953, has become an ideal vacation and retirement retreat.

Weather not currently available