Palm Beach County Waterfront Condos

Palm Beach County waterfront condos are always in demand.  Whether you are a boater or just enjoy watching the boats go by, living in a waterfront condominium on the intracoastal offers carefree, luxury living.  There are a
select few waterfront condos on the intracoastal that offer boat slips, allowing boaters to cruise the Intracoastal Waterway, Lake Worth Lagoon, or head out through an inlet to the Atlantic Ocean.  If you are a boater, knowledge of the inlets will help you choose a waterfront condo that is most suited to your boating needs.

The Palm Beach Inlet is the safest.  Waterfront condos near this inlet include the new construction of waterfront condos and townhomes in North Palm Beach on the wide expanse of the Lake Worth Lagoon.  You can follow this link to find out more information North Palm Beach Waterfront Condos and Townhomes.  And you can contact David Paul at 561-214-1733 for brochures and more information.

Here are some resale waterfront condominiums and townhomes currently on the market.

Palm Beach County has 47 miles of ocean coastline with 4 inlets.

The Jupiter Inlet is a small, narrow opening.  This inlet is the most difficult and unforgiving inlet.  The sand is constantly shifting and fast currents make this an especially difficult
inlet to navigate.

Near Riviera Beach, Palm Beach Shores, Palm Beach, and Singer Island is the Lake Worth Inlet (Palm Beach Inlet). This inlet is deep and well marked. It is Palm Beach County’s easiest and most user-friendly inlet. This inlet is used by commercial boats as well as
pleasure boats.  There is a range located on Peanut Island to provide navigation assistance.

The South Lake Worth Inlet (Boynton Inlet) serves the Boynton Beach, Ocean Ridge, and Manalapan areas.  This is also a difficult inlet with a strong current and a fixed bridge with 18’ clearance.

The Boca Raton Inlet is dredged deep enough to allow use by large pleasure boats but watch for underwater rocks by the north and south sides of the jetties. The approach from the Atlantic is unmarked and there are often large swells with a strong easterly wind.