March 1, 2015

A Message from the Publisher

Florida Trend Adds Digital

Andrew P. Corty | 1/27/2014

Many readers have been asking us to make Florida Trend available for mobile devices, so you’ll be happy to know that digital is here!

We offered a free peek at the new digital format with our January 2014 issue, and thousands of you have already checked it out. If you’d like to see the preview now, click here. You’ll see that it’s just like the printed magazine -- every page and every advertisement.

Beginning with the February issue, we’re offering several options for you to access Florida Trend in the format you prefer – in print, on mobile, tablet or desktop. Current subscribers who want to continue receiving only the print edition don’t need to do a thing. If you want both print and digital, it’s just $10 extra per year. Or you can switch from print to digital at no charge.

Those of you who’ve been reading the magazine on our website for free will notice the biggest change on February 1. FloridaTrend.com will still be chock full of key information -- the daily news update you count on and special sections such as Community and Business portraits, Legal Elite, Small Business and Golden Spoon Restaurant Awards. Yet Florida Trend’s cover stories and the other key content will only be available to those who subscribe. You may download a single issue or sign up for a digital-only subscription at a low introductory rate.

Here’s a link to the details of how to make the most of your subscription to Florida Trend.

Thank you for reading.

 

— Andy Corty
Publisher
[acorty@floridatrend.com]

Digital Access

DIRECT DIGITAL ACCESS
Add digital to your current subscription, purchase a single ditgital issue, or start a new subscription to Florida Trend.

TABLE OF CONTENTS
An overview of the features and articles in this month's issue of Florida Trend.

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Gov Scott has proposed to increase funding to education, and half of those monies will come from property taxes. The debate is: A) is Scott's proposal a tax? Or, B) is Scott just using new monies that would come in because property values are increasing?

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  • B) It's not a tax - only tapping natural increases in revenue

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