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CLIMA Events

November 30, 2015 - January 29, 2016

clima-web-logoMain | Main 2015 | StatementGallery | PressEvents | Livestream

 

Xavier Cortada, “Five Actions to Stop Rising Seas: Bury it!,” video screen shot, 2015. In acknowledgement of the support from the Rauschenberg Residency/Robert Rauschenberg Foundation.

Xavier Cortada, “5 Actions to Stop Rising Seas: Bury it!,” video screen shot, 2015.
In acknowledgement of the support from the Rauschenberg Residency/Robert Rauschenberg Foundation.

 

 

 OPENING RECEPTION:

Join us at 7 pm on November 30th for the exhibit opening and the screening of Cortada’s Five Actions to Stop Sea Level Rise film!

PANELS / PERFORMANCES
Monday, November 30th – Friday, December 11, 2015

The panels will be will be streamed live (www.cortada.com/clima/livestream).

 CLOSING RECEPTION:

Join us at 6 pm on January 28th for the closing reception of Xavier Cortada’s CLIMA exhibit!

at

Milander Center for Arts & Entertainment
4800 Palm Avenue, Hialeah, FL 

The daily panels  will coincide with the Paris Talks  and address global climate concerns.
During this time period Cortada will also be painting related images directly onto three solar panels onsite.

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

MONDAY NOVEMBER 30
6 pm panel | 7 pm opening eception
5 Actions to Stop Rising Seas film screening | Melt | WAIST Line

Sea Level Rise in Hialeah
What causes sea level rise? How will sea level rise impact Hialeah? What can be done now to prepare?

Opening Reception and Film Screening:
Film screening of Cortada’s 5 Actions to Stop Rising Seas  (created during the artist’s participation in the Robert Rauschenberg Residency Rising Seas Confab 2015)

WAIST (Western Antarctic Ice Sheet Threat) Line: Using the “Eyes on the Rise” app, participants will determine their homes’ elevation, find out what the impact melting glaciers will have on their property. They will be use a blue tape to mark the WAIST (Western Antarctic Ice Sheet Threat) Line on their home.  They’ll bring photo’s of their homes’ WAIST Line of the exhibit.

Melt: Blocks of ice will melt at the steps of the Milander Center for Arts and Entertainment.

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

TUESDAY DECEMBER 1
10 am panel | Awash video | Afloat

Underwater?
Policy makers, economists, lawyers and realtors will discuss the impacts on property values and tax base as sea levels rise.  How will society confront increasing infrastructure costs (e.g., desalination plants, water pumps) as the tax base decreases?

Awash:  Video by Xavier Cortada (created during the artist’s participation in the Robert Rauschenberg Residency Rising Seas Confab 2015)

Afloat:
 Participants will bring a print out of their property record (download here) and make paper boats and float them in the interior fountain.

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 2
10 am panel | Eat it video

(Un)Healthy World
What are the implications of global climate change on human health?  The panel will discuss how environmental changes can lead to the rise of infectious diseases and alterations in the microbiome that directly affect the health of humans, animals, crops and other plants. The panel will also discuss the positive effects of nature on the human psyche and the mental health challenges brought about by environmental degradation and loss.

EnvironMental Therapy Session: Participants will engage in a group therapy session to address grief due to their (environmental) loss and focus on cognitive behavior responses to confront their daily challenges.

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

THURSDAY DECEMBER 3
10 am panel |  Freeze it video

Green Generation
How are future scientists, engineers, architects, and other thinkers going to innovate new technologies and find creative ways  to bring solar power, wind energy and new efficiencies into the mainstream of American life?  How are our schools, universities, and cultural institutions educating our future generation.

The Creative Cube: Participants will think outside the “box.”  They will then turn the box inside out and make it into a sphere.

 

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

FRIDAY DECEMBER 4
10 am panel | Clean Coal video
7 pm party

 

Powering the Sunshine State
What is the status of Solar Energy in Florida? What is the Solar Ballot Initiative about? What impact would widespread use of solar energy have on our state’s economy and climate?  What opportunities does clean energy bring for cost savings and job creation?

Clean Coal:  There is no such thing as Clean Coal video.

Solaring: Participants will come soak in sun rays at exhibit.  (Note: Cabana boy will be available with sun tan lotions)

(Tirandonos) pa’l Solar (7 pm):
A party celebrating Solar Choices and Art Basel week, including live music, a Solar Petition Conga Line, and Solar fashion show featuring designs by Lea Nickless.  The event will feature Cortada’s:

SOLAR, a triptych on three solar panels in support of a ballot initiative proposed by Floridians for Solar Choice (see http://cortada.com/events/2015/SOLAR),

Painting a Brighter Future: a political/environmental performance art project, and

Sky high:  a participatory art project where participants will bring their FPL bill to make and fly paper airplanes — seeing if they can make them soar as high as their fossil fuel based utility rates.

 

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

SATURDAY DECEMBER 5
10 am panel | Wilderness Wake video

Waning wilderness
How are climate change, habitat destruction and introduction of exotic invasive species changing the ecology of South Florida? What do we have to do proactively to protect our ecosystem, restore native habitats and protect our biodiversity?

Wilderness Wake: Eulogy and memorial service for the end of the wilderness.

The Sacrifice: 
Participants, including members of the Faith community, will come together in a circle and engage in an altogether different type of animal sacrifice.  Their offerings will be for animals struggling to survive across each of the Earth’s 360 longitudes.  One by one they will speak the names of 360 species on the brink of being forever removed from Earth.

 

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

SUNDAY DECEMBER 6
4 pm  performance and panel | South Pole Communion video
6 pm Mass

Moral Nature: Faith in the face of a Global Climate Crisis
An ecumenical group will discuss the faith community’s response to environmental degradation, and particularly its impact on the poor and generations not yet born.

Longitudinal Installation:
Attendees will engage in the performance of the “Longitudinal Installation

South Pole Communion:
The Episcopal Diocese of Southeast Florida will host several events as a faith-based response to the environmental issues highlighted in CLIMA.

South Pole Communion around the Diocese:  The 77 churches and all of the Episcopal schools of the Diocese, which stretches from the Palm Beaches to the Keys, will be given and invited to use ice the artist brought from the South Pole in their Sunday Eucharist Celebration, in a symbolic communion with an environmental message designed to resonate across the Diocese during CLIMA and the Paris Talks.

South Pole Communion (6 pm): The Right Reverend Peter Eaton, the Bishop Coadjutor of the Diocese, will celebrate an environmental mass and share communion which includes ice the artist brought from the South Pole at the Milander Center following the CLIMA panel and performance.  This momentous service will be graced by the music of the Anglican Chorale of Southeast Florida, directed by Matthew Steynor.  All are invited.

 

 

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

MONDAY DECEMBER 7
10 am panel | Hit it video

 

Louder than Actions Alone
Literary community and environmental activists will explore approaches aimed at using words and actions to grow a more educated and engaged eco-citizenry.

Words | Deeds: Environmental activists and writers will meet in small groups to co-inspire each other and develop work (e.g., slogans, poems, language) to further their mutual efforts in protecting the environment.

Eco-Slam: Spoken word performances to be delivered by community members addressing climate change concerns.

Oil Change (an “imagined performance” by Xavier Cortada): Car mechanic to receive facial, manicure and pedicure at his shop.

 

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

TUESDAY DECEMBER 8
10 am panel | The Flow

The chemicals between us
How does runoff from agriculture, our industry, our cars and our homes adversely impact our beaches, our waterways, our bay and our Everglades?

The Flow (an imagined performance by Xavier Cortada): Ninety-nine mothers will nurse their babies on the edge of the water along the Miami River valley.

Spelling Bee: Students will be asked to spell the names of chemicals found in pesticides that are destroying pollinator populations in gardens and farms across the state.

Repentance letters: Participants will hand write a letter to Mother Nature asking forgiveness for committing an environmental error. They will end the letter by writing a sentence fifty times promising not to commit that error again: “I will not… “

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 9
10 am panel | Burn it video

BeeWare
What is the impact of climate change  on Florida’s agriculture?  What are the implications for pollinators and the food industry?

Flower Force: Attendees will participate in a FLOR500 “Tiled Flower Drawing” project– receiving wildflower seeds, and promising to plant a wildflower garden at home. More at www.flor500.com

 

 

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

THURSDAY DECEMBER 10
10 am panel | Bury it video

fresH2O
How is our fresh water supply impacted by salt-water intrusion from rising seas and over consumption due to population growth?

Moving Water:  Attendees are invited to BYOW (bring your own water) and participate in a procession. Water should be collected from the area and include a label with the following information: individual’s name, source of water (e.g., from a canal, from rainwater), date of collection, description of the site and brief explanation of one’s connection to the site or planned connection. After the procession, the water will remain as an installation at the exhibit.

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

FRIDAY DECEMBER 11
10 am panel

Paris Talks | Local Action
Policymakers will discuss the politics of climate change at the local, national, and international level. They will also provide their perspective on what the future will bring based on what happened at the Paris Talks.

Hialeah Mayor Signs Climate Action Pledge

Trial by Jury: Does human activity impact climate change? A jury trial with battling lawyers, expert witnesses and a sitting judge will settle this answer once and for all!

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

HONORING THE FUTURE Panel Discussion
Tuesday, January 19th, 2016

Honoring the Future presents the  “Climate SmART: Artists Respond to Climate Change” panel discussion

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

CLIMA CLOSING RECEPTION
Thursday, January 28th, 2016

Join us for the closing reception of  CLIMA, Xavier Cortada’s solo exhibit at Milander Center.  For more information, please click here!

 

Xavier Cortada, “Florida is… Sunshine,” digital art, 2015. (www.florida-is.com) Cortada incorporated images of diatoms in this digital work depicting the sun's rays. Using a microscope, Cortada captured the diatom images from samples used by scientists at FIU’s Florida Coastal Everglades LTER (Long Term Ecological Research) to study the ecology of the Everglades and sea level rise.  Diatoms are water-bound, single-celled symmetrical organisms that harness the power of the sun to create oxygen.  They are responsible for generating for 1/3 of the air we breathe. Its is encapsulated in silica.  Their glass shells– all that remains from the diatom– are used by scientists today to see what was as they research the environmental issues that will shape our tomorrow.  Scientists—and artists—can determine the past salinity of water by examining the shells of diatoms preserved in sedimentary core samples. Each diatom species has a different salinity preference, so changes in the mixture of fresh and sea water (driven by sea level and changes in water management) can be inferred from past diatom remains.

OTHER POSSIBLE PANELS / PERFORMANCES after the Paris Talks
Monday, December 13th, 2015  – Friday, January 29th, 2016
TBA

Programming for CLIMA will continue after the Paris Talks and will include the following participatory and performative works.

Attendees will engage in the performance of the “Longitudinal Installation” (http://www.longitudinalinstallation.org) and record video of their “25th quote” (see http://www.xaviercortada.com/?25th_upload)

Native Flags: Participants will bring exotic invasive plants they removed from their lawn and receive a native sapling and green flag for them to plant in that very location. www.nativeflags.org The exotic plants will be chopped and placed in a plastic cube onsite at the gallery.

PsychoAnalysis of Climate Change (an “imagined performance” by Xavier Cortada): A psychoanalyst will put the patient on the couch and explore early childhood experiences that may have led to present-day dysfunction.

Eco-Medication: Participants will take a pill to make them immune from all the dangers of global climate change.

The Ostrich Game (an “imagined performance” by Xavier Cortada): Participants will emulate an ostrich’s gait as they race around a sandbox in the ballroom. Winners will step into the sandbox and shove their head in the sand, if they so choose.

CLIMA and Cortadito (10am): Drink a cortadito brewed with our solar Cuban cafetera.

 

All work is the intellectual property of Xavier Cortada.
Copyright 2015 Xavier Cortada

www.cortada.com/clima

Clima Sponsor Bar

Details

Start:
November 30, 2015
End:
January 29, 2016
Event Category:
Website:
http://www.cortada.com/clima/livestream

Organizer

Marla Alpízar / David Fernandez
Phone:
305-889-5701
Email:
MAlpizar@hialeahfl.gov or DFernandez@hialeahfl.gov
Website:
www.hialeahfl.gov

Venue

Milander Center for Arts & Entertainment
4800 Palm Avenue
Hialeah, FL 33012 United States
+ Google Map
Phone:
305-827-0681
Website:
http://milandercenter.com/index.php/en/