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Nassau County, Florida
Fernandina Beach, FL, Courthouse, Nassau County, 08-09-2010 (7).JPG
Nassau County Courthouse
Seal of Nassau County, Florida
Map of Florida highlighting Nassau County
Location in the state of Florida
Map of the U.S. highlighting Florida
Florida's location in the U.S.
Founded December 29, 1824
Named for Duchy of Nassau
Seat Fernandina Beach
Largest community Yulee
 - Total
 - Land
 - Water

726 sq mi (1,880 km²)
649 sq mi (1,681 km²)
77 sq mi (199 km²), 10.6%
 - (2020)
 - Density

127/sq mi (49/km²)
Congressional district 4th
Time zone Eastern: UTC-5/-4

Nassau County is the northeasternmost county of the U.S. state of Florida. According to the 2020 United States Census, the county's population was 90,352.[1]

The county seat and the largest incorporated city is Fernandina Beach. Nassau County is part of the Jacksonville metropolitan area, which was home to 1,534,701 people in 2018.[2] The county is situated in Northeast Florida with a land area of 726 square miles (1,880 km2). Population growth in the county has increased by over 28,000 residents since the year 2000 as a result of Nassau's proximity to downtown Jacksonville, new housing developments, agricultural production, tourism locations, and a diversifying tax base with new industrial and commercial companies moving to the county.[3][4] Nassau County is also a popular choice of residence for military personnel stationed on bases in nearby Duval County (Naval Air Station Jacksonville, Naval Station Mayport) and Camden County (Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay).


Nassau County was created in 1824 from Duval County. It was named for the Duchy of Nassau in Germany.

The Battle of Alligator Bridge took place in Nassau County around Callahan on June 30, 1778, and was the only major engagement in an unsuccessful campaign to conquer British East Florida during the American Revolutionary War.

Law and government[]

Robert M. Foster Justice Center in Yulee

The main environmental and agricultural body is the Nassau County Soil and Water Conservation District, which works closely with other area agencies.

County Commissioners[]

Nassau County is governed by the five-member Nassau County Board of County Commissioners, who are elected to four-year terms by the voters. The terms are staggered so that either three or two commissioners (alternately) are up for election every two years. The Nassau County Commissioners consists of the five members below:[5]

Commissioner Term
John Martin 2020–2024
Aaron Bell (Vice-Chair) 2018–2022
Jeff Gray 2020–2024
Thomas Ford (Chair) 2018–2022
Klynt Farmer 2020–2024

Ocean Highway & Port Authority[]

Ocean Highway & Port Authority of Nassau County Florida
Abbreviation OHPA
Formation 1941
Type agency
Headquarters Fernandina Beach, Florida
Location 86130 License Road
Region served Nassau County, Florida
Port Director Christopher Ragucci

The Ocean Highway & Port Authority (OHPA) is the independent government agency in Nassau County, Florida, that owns and operates the seaport system at the Port of Fernandina. OHPA was founded in 1941 by the Florida Legislature.[6]

The Port of Fernandina is used for terminal service for pulp and paper as well as steel exports, machinery, auto parts, chemicals, beverages, chemicals, building materials and food products. Container lines from the port serve routes to Colombia, Venezuela, the Dominican Republic, Haiti, Jamaica, Aruba, Curaçao, and Bermuda. In 2020 the port received over a million dollar grant from the United States Department of Transportation to start a barge service.[7]

OHPA Commissioners

  • Distirct 1: Miriam Hill
  • District 2: Danny Fullwood (Chair)
  • District 3: Scott Hanna
  • District 4: Carrol Franklin
  • District 5: Michael Cole


The Nassau County Sheriff's Office provides services for the citizens of Nassau County. The Office of the Sheriff has a duty to enforce both the Florida Constitution and Florida state laws and statutes, and to provide for the security, safety and well being of its citizens. This is accomplished through the delivery of law enforcement services, the operation of the Nassau County Jail and Detention Center, and the provision of court security. The Nassau County Sheriff's Office Headquarters is in Yulee.[8] As of 2021 the Sheriff is Bill Leeper.[9][10]

Court Houses[]

The Nassau County Courthouse in Fernandina Beach is a historic two-story red brick courthouse built in 1891.

The Robert M. Foster Justice Center is in Yulee. It was opened in 2004 to augment the historic Nassau County Courthouse location. This facility contains over 111,000 square feet and cost over $20 million to build.[11]


Like much of the south Atlantic region of the United States, Nassau County has a humid subtropical climate (Köppen Cfa), with mild weather during winters and hot and humid weather during summers. Seasonal rainfall is concentrated in the warmest months from May through September, while the driest months are from November through April. Due to Yulee's low latitude and proximity to the coast it allows for very little cold weather, and winters are typically mild and sunny.[12]

Climate data for Nassau County, Florida
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Average high °F (°C) 63.0
Daily mean °F (°C) 53.8
Average low °F (°C) 44.5
Precipitation inches (mm) 3.42
Avg. precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in) 9.1 8.4 8.4 5.9 6.0 11.5 11.9 12.5 11.8 8.1 7.3 8.2 109.1
Source: NOAA (1981–2010 Normals)[13][14]


According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has an area of 726 square miles (1,880 km2), of which 649 square miles (1,680 km2) is land and 77 square miles (200 km2) (10.6%) is water.[15] The city of Fernandina Beach is on Amelia Island, the county's one inhabited island. Fernandina Beach municipality extends across the Intracoastal Waterway along A1A to Yulee.


Fernandina Beach


There are 12 distinct topographical zones in Nassau County. Most of these zones run in narrow bands stretching from north to south, although this is less true as one approaches the Atlantic coast.

  1. Directly against the western border with Baker County, the topography ranges from fairly flat to slightly elevated. Drainage is poor and the soil is sandy.
  2. Moving east, there are some areas (mostly in the northern and central county) of higher ground with much better drainage.
  3. East of these areas are some lower places, especially in the south, that are level and have extremely poor drainage.
  4. Eastward again, there is a stretch that ranges from a few miles in the extreme northern areas to about 6-8 miles (13 km) wide in the southern area, including Hilliard and much of County Road 108 and State Road 301. This area again has very poor drainage, low-lying land, and fairly sandy soil.
  5. East of this are scattered areas of high, sandy land with spotty or poor drainage.
  6. East of this, there is an area including Callahan with very sandy soil on top, and clay underneath. This section of the county is heavily permeated by small creeks and rivers, which bring with them low, poorly drained soils. This zone extends across the entire county from north to south at a fairly consistent width of about 3-4 miles (6.4 km), except in the north, where it widens to nearly 6 miles (9.7 km) across.
  7. East of this area is a large band of land with a consistent width of about 8 miles (13 km). The land is low and level with extremely poor drainage, and it is permeated by small creeks and rivers. In the northern section, this is where some tributaries join the St. Marys River, while in the south a number of tributaries drain into the Nassau River, which flows into the Nassau Sound and the Atlantic Ocean.
  8. East of this area is a section of land about 3 miles (4.8 km) in width that has extremely sandy soils with bad drainage all around.
  9. Further eastward is a large area, including Yulee and O'Neil, about 4 miles (6.4 km) in width, with poor drainage and sandy soil at higher elevations, pockmarked by large areas of low lands with even worse drainage.
  10. To the south is an area of low-lying, organic soils which are essentially marshes and wetlands along the northern bank of the Nassau River, continuing into the Nassau Sound.
  11. Still eastward and somewhat to the north is a large area of marshes and organic soils which characterize area wetlands. There are many small islands in this area, and it is permeated by the Bells River and Jolly River, which empty into the Cumberland Sound to the north, just below Cumberland Island.
  12. Amelia Island, the easternmost section of the county, is characterized by poor drainage in the west and better drained, higher, sandier land as one travels eastward towards the beach. The northern area of the island features salty marshlands surrounding Egan's Creek, which runs directly beneath Atlantic Boulevard in Fernandina Beach.

Adjacent counties[]



  • Fernandina Beach Municipal Airport
  • Hilliard Airpark

Major highways[]

  • I-95.svg Interstate 95
  • I-10 (FL).svg Interstate 10
  • US 1.svg US 1
  • US 17.svg US 17
  • US 23.svg US 23
  • US 90.svg US 90
  • US 301.svg US 301
  • Florida A1A.svg A1A
  • Florida 2.svg SR 2
  • Florida 15A.svg SR 15A
  • Florida 108.svg CR 108
  • Florida 115.svg SR 115
  • Florida 119.svg CR 119
  • Florida 200.svg SR 200


Historical populations
Census Pop.
1830 1,511
1840 1,892 25.2%
1850 2,164 14.4%
1860 3,644 68.4%
1870 4,247 16.5%
1880 6,635 56.2%
1890 8,294 25.0%
1900 9,654 16.4%
1910 10,525 9.0%
1920 11,340 7.7%
1930 9,375 −17.3%
1940 10,826 15.5%
1950 12,811 18.3%
1960 17,189 34.2%
1970 20,626 20.0%
1980 32,894 59.5%
1990 43,941 33.6%
2000 57,663 31.2%
2010 73,314 27.1%
U.S. Decennial Census[16]
1790–1960[17] 1900–1990[18]
1990–2000[19] 2010–2020[1]

As of the census[20] of 2000, there were 57,663 people, 21,980 households, and 16,528 families residing in the county. The population density was 34/km2 (88/sq mi). There were 25,917 housing units at an average density of 15/km2 (40/sq mi). The racial makeup of the county was 90.0% White, 7.7% Black or African American, 0.4% Native American, 0.5% Asian, <0.1% Pacific Islander, 0.3% from other races, and 1.0% from two or more races. 1.5% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.

According to the 2000 Census, the largest European ancestry groups in Nassau County were: English (36.2%), Irish (13.6%) and German (11.7%).

There were 21,980 households, out of which 32.8% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 61.2% were married couples living together, 9.9% had a female householder with no husband present, and 24.80% were non-families. 20.1% of all households were made up of individuals, and 7.7% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.59 and the average family size was 2.97.

In the county, the population was spread out, with 25.0% under the age of 18, 7.2% from 18 to 24, 28.8% from 25 to 44, 26.3% from 45 to 64, and 12.6% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females there were 97.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.8 males.

As of 2021, the median income for a household in the county was $64,943. The per capita income for the county was $36,553. About 8.1% of the population were below the poverty line.[1]


Nassau County's economy is very diverse, ranging from agricultural activity (mostly in the form of tree farms) in the west and central areas, to a variety of activities closer to Amelia Island. Much of the land used for tree farming is owned by Rayonier, a major employer in the area, and the owner of a large pulp mill in Fernandina Beach. Historically, tree farming, trucking, and pulp production have characterized a large portion of the local economy. However, extensive growth is occurring in the outlying small towns in the rural western area, and the home construction market is still quite strong. Fernandina Beach has long been known for professional industries such as real estate, legal services, and medical care, and is also the closest city to two upscale resorts: the Ritz-Carlton Hotel and Amelia Island Plantation. In the central area of the county, a private tract of land known as the White Oak Conservation was once owned by a wealthy family who ran the area as a private zoo, complete with exotic animals such as giraffes and large albino cats. Numerous public figures, including former President Bill Clinton, have traveled to the resort in the past as a vacation spot.

Nassau County has several outdoor festivals and events. The county is home to two world-class golf courses: The Golf Club at North Hampton was designed in part by Arnold Palmer, and is over 7,000 acres (2,800 ha), has 18 holes and a 72 par.[21] and the Amelia National Golf & Country Club, designed by Tom Fazio which has 18 holes and a 72 par.[22][23]

The Nassau County Economic Development Board, which represents all of Nassau County as a desirable place to relocate a business or to expand a business.[24] In November 2017 it was announced that the University of Florida will be building two health and fitness facilities.[25] In January 2018 the large energy company Florida Public Utilities announced that they will be relocating to Yulee and will be building a new 55,000-square-foot (5,100 m2) corporate headquarters.[26]

In 2017 Rayonier completed building a new corporate headquarters in Yulee.[27] Rayonier also plans to develop a 24,000-acre (9,700 ha) pine forest in Yulee into a community complete with housing, offices, medical facilities, shopping centers, light industrial facilities and schools. The development, starting with 4,200 acres (1,700 ha) and is called Wildlight. Rayonier is also working with Nassau County to develop the Wildlight Elementary School at a cost of $26 million which is scheduled to open for the start of the 2017–2018 academic year with 600 students.[28]

Fernandina Beach Municipal Airport, a general aviation airport and former military airbase that is also now used at times by the U.S. Navy, the U.S. Coast Guard and the Florida Air National Guard and is in Amelia Island 3 nautical miles (5.6 km) south of the central business district of Fernandina Beach. It is designated as a reliever airport for Jacksonville International Airport.[29]

Hilliard is home to a Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) Air Traffic Control Center, which coordinates most commercial and civilian air traffic for the southeastern United States. The FAA center is a major employer in Hilliard and there are many retired FAA employees who live in Nassau County.

The Florida Welcome Center in the county is a "tourist information house", near the Florida/Georgia state line on I-95. This center provides incoming visitors with a variety of information on travel, highways, sports, climate, accommodations, cities, outdoor recreation, and attractions. In tribute to the citrus industry (which historically has been a major part of Florida's economy), every visitor is offered a free cup of Florida citrus juice (orange or grapefruit).[30]

Top employers[]

According to the Nassau County website as of June 2019,[31] the top employers in the county are:

# Employer # of Employees in 2019
1 Nassau County School District 1,598
2 The Omni Amelia Island Plantation 1,200
3 Nassau County Government 672
4 The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island 700
5 Federal Aviation Administration 550
6 WestRock 460
7 Baptist Medical Center Nassau 420
8 Rayonier Advanced Materials 300
9 Care Centers of Nassau 250
10 Rayonier 249


Public – Nassau County School District[]

Nassau County Public School District operates public schools. Its schools are below:

Fernandina Beach High School

FSCJ Betty Cook Center

Yulee High School

Elementary schools:

  • Bryceville Elementary (K-5) – Bryceville
  • Callahan Elementary (PreK-2) – Callahan
  • Callahan Intermediate (3–5) – Callahan
  • Emma Love Hardee Elementary (3–5) – Fernandina Beach
  • Hilliard Elementary (PreK-5) – Hilliard
  • Southside Elementary (PreK-2) – Fernandina Beach
  • Yulee Elementary (3–5) – Yulee
  • Yulee Primary (PreK-2) – Yulee
  • Wildlight Elementary (K-5) – Wildlight

Middle schools:

  • Callahan Middle (6–8) (Mascot: Ramblers) – Callahan
  • Fernandina Beach Middle (6–8) (Mascot: Pirates) – Fernandina Beach
  • Yulee Middle (6–8) (Mascot: Hornets) – Yulee

High schools:

  • Fernandina Beach High (9–12) (Mascot: Pirates) – Fernandina Beach
  • West Nassau High (9–12) (Mascot: Warriors) – Callahan
  • Yulee High (9–12) (Mascot: Hornets) – Yulee

Middle-senior high schools:

  • Hilliard Middle-Senior High (6–12) (Mascot: Red Flashes [32]) – Hilliard

Private schools[]

  • Amelia Island Montessori ( Pre Kindergarten-8) – Fernandina Beach
  • Faith Christian Academy (Pre- Kindergarten-12) – Fernandina Beach [33]
  • Fernandina Beach Christian Academy ( Kindergarten-5th (2015) – Fernandina Beach
  • Nassau Christian School ( Pre Kindergarten-12) – Yulee
  • St. Michaels Academy (Pre Kindergarten-8) – Fernandina Beach
  • Sonshine Christian School( Pre Kindergarten-12) – Callahan

Higher education[]

Florida State College at Jacksonville, a state college in the Florida College System, has a campus in Nassau County near Yulee called the Betty Cook Center. It is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools to award associates degrees and bachelor's degrees.


The Nassau County Public Library has 5 branches.

A major renovation of the Fernandina Beach branch was completed in 2015 and a grand opening of the branch was held in April, 2016. The newly renovated library, at 25 North 4th Street, doubled its size to approximately 16,000 square feet (1,500 m2). Per the Nassau County Public Library's long range plan for 2013–2017, this renovation brought that building, originally opened in 1976, up to current Nassau County code. A resolution between the City of Fernandina Beach and Nassau County was also passed that details the ownership of the Library facility and Library operations. The Fernandina Beach branch also houses over one thousand titles that belong to the Amelia Island Genealogical Society. The materials are available for public use at the library.

  • Bryceville
  • Callahan
  • Fernandina Beach [34]
  • Hilliard
  • Yulee


There are three newspapers in Nassau County. The largest, the Fernandina Beach News-Leader is owned by Community Newspapers Incorporated, a media company headed by Tom Wood and Dink NeSmith. The Nassau County Record is also owned by Community Newspapers Incorporated. Both of these periodicals are available by subscription or from newsstands. The Westside Journal, an independent newspaper, is published by Florida Sun Printing, and is available for free through the mail and usually features submitted copy.

Municipalities and Communities[]


  • Fernandina Beach


  • Callahan
  • Hilliard

Census-designated places[]

  • Nassau Village-Ratliff
  • Yulee

Other unincorporated communities[]

  • Amelia City
  • American Beach
  • Andrews
  • Becker
  • Boulogne
  • Bryceville
  • Chester
  • Crandall
  • Crawford
  • Dahoma
  • Dyal
  • Evergreen
  • Franklintown
  • Glenwood
  • Gross
  • Hedges
  • Hero
  • Ingle
  • Italia
  • Keene
  • Kent
  • Kings Ferry
  • Lessie
  • Mattox
  • Nassauville
  • O'Neil
  • Verdie
  • Yulee Heights

Gallery of Municipalities and Communities[]


United States presidential election results for Nassau County, Florida[35]
Year Republican Democratic Third party
No.  % No.  % No.  %
2020 42,566 72.25% 15,564 26.42% 785 1.33%
2016 34,266 72.92% 10,869 23.13% 1,857 3.95%
2012 29,929 73.67% 10,251 25.23% 445 1.10%
2008 27,403 71.38% 10,618 27.66% 371 0.97%
2004 23,783 72.64% 8,573 26.18% 387 1.18%
2000 16,408 68.98% 6,955 29.24% 424 1.78%
1996 12,141 57.36% 7,277 34.38% 1,749 8.26%
1992 9,367 51.54% 5,503 30.28% 3,304 18.18%
1988 8,374 66.59% 4,143 32.95% 58 0.46%
1984 8,039 69.76% 3,484 30.23% 1 0.01%
1980 5,440 50.60% 5,074 47.20% 237 2.20%
1976 3,136 34.31% 5,896 64.51% 108 1.18%
1972 5,078 79.44% 1,293 20.23% 21 0.33%
1968 1,301 19.91% 1,598 24.46% 3,634 55.63%
1964 3,134 52.98% 2,781 47.02% 0 0.00%
1960 1,666 33.67% 3,282 66.33% 0 0.00%
1956 1,717 38.31% 2,765 61.69% 0 0.00%
1952 1,731 40.82% 2,510 59.18% 0 0.00%
1948 540 19.60% 1,518 55.10% 697 25.30%
1944 527 21.79% 1,892 78.21% 0 0.00%
1940 421 18.23% 1,888 81.77% 0 0.00%
1936 242 18.10% 1,095 81.90% 0 0.00%
1932 296 19.71% 1,206 80.29% 0 0.00%
1928 863 65.13% 445 33.58% 17 1.28%
1924 106 13.86% 617 80.65% 42 5.49%
1920 281 22.52% 900 72.12% 67 5.37%
1916 94 15.75% 420 70.35% 83 13.90%
1912 38 7.14% 441 82.89% 53 9.96%
1908 92 14.81% 466 75.04% 63 10.14%
1904 161 21.24% 509 67.15% 88 11.61%
1900 149 23.92% 441 70.79% 33 5.30%
1896 310 32.43% 572 59.83% 74 7.74%
1892 0 0.00% 597 98.84% 7 1.16%

Notable people[]

  • William B. Allen, political scientist who was chairman of the United States Commission on Civil Rights from 1988 to 1989, was born in Fernandina Beach in 1944.
  • Kris AndersonNational Basketball Association player with the Milwaukee Bucks
  • Raymond A. Brown, attorney whose clients included Black Liberation Army member Assata Shakur, boxer Rubin "Hurricane" Carter and "Dr. X" physician Mario Jascalevich.[36]
  • George Crady – Former member of the Florida House of Representatives
  • Kyle DenneyMajor League Baseball catcher
  • Ben "Bubba" Dickerson, professional golfer.[37]
  • George Rainsford Fairbanks, a Confederate major in the U.S. Civil War, he was also a historian, lawyer and Florida state senator. The Fairbanks House is listed on the NRHP and is operated as a bed and breakfast lodging establishment.
  • Joseph Finegan, businessman, Brigadier general for the Confederate States Army; resident of Fernandina Beach.
  • Derrick Henry – football, 2015 Heisman Trophy Winner running back at Alabama, and the Tennessee Titans
  • Howie Kendrick, Major League Baseball player for the Anaheim Angels
  • Frank Murphy Jr former NFL football player for the Chicago Bears, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Houston Texans and Miami Dolphins.[38]
  • Apple Pope – American rugby league player who plays for the United States national rugby league team
  • Tom Schwartz – Entrepreneur, model-actor[39] and star of Bravo's 'Vanderpump Rules'
  • D. J. Stewart – baseball left fielder at Florida State University
  • Rick Stockstill, football head coach at Middle Tennessee; raised in Fernandina Beach.
  • Zack TaylorMajor League Baseball player and manager for the St. Louis Browns
  • Daniel Thomas, National Football League player for the Miami Dolphins
  • David Levy Yulee, Florida Territorial representative to Congress and the first U.S. senator from Florida when it became a state, member of the Confederate Congress, builder of Florida's first cross-state railroad (Fernandina to Cedar Key). There is a statue of David Yulee in Fernandina Beach.[40]

Historic places[]

Fort Clinch State Park

Fairbanks House

  • Amelia Island Light
  • American Beach Historic District
  • Bailey House
  • Ervin's Rest
  • Fairbanks House
  • Fernandina Beach Historic District
  • Fort Clinch State Park
  • Hippard House
  • Historic Nassau County Courthouse
  • Merrick-Simmons House
  • Mount Olive Missionary Baptist Church
  • Amelia Island Museum of History
  • Original Town of Fernandina Historic Site
  • John Denham Palmer House
  • Tabby House
  • US Post Office, Custom and Court House

See also[]

  • National Register of Historic Places listings in Nassau County, Florida


  1. ^ a b c "Nassau County QuickFacts". United States Census Bureau. 
  2. ^ "As some big cities lose residents, Jacksonville is adding them faster than most anywhere else". 
  3. ^ "Population 2000–2016, Nassau County". 
  4. ^ "Yulee Growth: New Homes, Traffic & Commuting". Amelia Island eMagazine. September 24, 2017. 
  5. ^ "Meet the Commissioners". Nassau County Board of Commissioners. 
  6. ^ "House Bill No.619". 
  7. ^ "Port of Fernandina getting boost from federal grant money". January 3, 2020. 
  8. ^ "General Facts". 
  9. ^ Office, Nassau County Sheriff's. "Nassau County Sheriff's Office » Patrol". 
  10. ^ Office, Nassau County Sheriff's. "Nassau County Sheriff's Office » Sheriff". 
  11. ^ Hart, Amelia A.. "Residents Take a Look at New Judicial Annex; Nassau: Fernandina Beach Still County Seat; Complex Is in Yulee". The Florida Times Union. 
  12. ^ "Yulee, Florida Detailed Profile". 2016-01-06. 
  13. ^ "NOWData – NOAA Online Weather Data". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. 
  14. ^ "Station Name: FL YULEE". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. 
  15. ^ "US Gazetteer files: 2010, 2000, and 1990". United States Census Bureau. 2011-02-12. 
  16. ^ "U.S. Decennial Census". United States Census Bureau. 
  17. ^ "Historical Census Browser". University of Virginia Library. 
  18. ^ "Population of Counties by Decennial Census: 1900 to 1990". United States Census Bureau. 
  19. ^ "Census 2000 PHC-T-4. Ranking Tables for Counties: 1990 and 2000". United States Census Bureau. 
  20. ^ "U.S. Census website". United States Census Bureau. 
  21. ^ "North Hampton Golf Club Fernandina Beach, FL". Hampton Golf Clubs. 2012-12-04. 
  22. ^ Duane Kennerson. "Amelia National Golf & Country Club – Amelia National Golf & Country Club". 
  23. ^ "Attractions in Yulee, FL". USA Today. 
  24. ^ "About Us". 
  25. ^ Mathis, Karen Brune (November 28, 2017). "Plans filed for Wildlight UF Health facilities". Jacksonville Daily Record. 
  26. ^ "Florida Public Utilities announces new headquarters in Yulee". Jacksonville Business Journal. January 25, 2018. 
  27. ^ Basch, Mark (November 6, 2017). "Rayonier officially moves headquarters to Nassau County". Jacksonville Daily Record. 
  28. ^ "Rayonier Gives Same Name to Elementary School, Restaurant and Bar". NCFL Independent. January 19, 2016. 
  29. ^ "History". 
  30. ^ title=Tourism Promotion Corporation – State of Florida
  31. ^ "Major Employers". 
  32. ^ "Schedule - Hilliard Red Flashes (Hilliard, FL) Varsity Football 21-22".,fl)/football/schedule.htm. 
  33. ^ Alvare, Bryan. "Home Page". Faith Christian Academy. 
  34. ^ "Fernandina Beach Library Update". 
  35. ^ Leip, David. "Dave Leip's Atlas of U.S. Presidential Elections". 
  36. ^ Berger, Joseph. "Raymond A. Brown, Civil Rights Lawyer, Dies at 94", The New York Times, October 11, 2009. Accessed October 12, 2009.
  37. ^
  38. ^
  39. ^ "Before Vanderpump Rules, Tom Schwartz Was a Fairy on This Popular Vampire Show" (in en-US). Bravo TV Official Site. 2018-03-08. 
  40. ^ Feldman, Ari (August 20, 2017). "Why Are There No Statues Of Jewish Confederate Judah Benjamin To Tear Down?". Forward. "There is only one known statue of a Jewish Confederate leader. It depicts David Levy Yulee, an industrialist, plantation owner and Confederate senator from Florida, and it shows him sitting on a bench." 

Further reading[]

  • Jan H. Johannes, Yesterday's Reflections, (1976, 1984)
  • Jan H. Johannes, Yesterday's Reflections II, (2000) ISBN 0-9677419-0-4
  • Jan H. Johannes, Tidewater Amelia: Historic homes & buildings of Amelia Island, Cumberland Island, St. Marys, Fort George Island, (2002) ISBN 0-9677419-2-0

External links[]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to:


Local media[]


Government links/Constitutional offices[]

Special districts[]

Judicial branch[]

Template:Jacksonville Metro

Template:North Florida

Coordinates: 30°37′N 81°46′W / 30.61, -81.77

This page uses content from the English language Wikipedia. The original content was at Nassau County, Florida. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with this Familypedia wiki, the content of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons License.