Following its original debut back in 2010, the Nike LeBron 8 “South Beach” has finally returned to store shelves for its long-awaited retro. Overall, the model is notably one of LeBron James’ most popular silhouettes to date which celebrates LeBron James’ beginnings with the Miami Heat.
As expected, the 2021 version simply maintains its OG makeup via the OG Pink Flash, Filament Green, and Black color scheme. Finally, an icy translucent tooling tops off the design.
Look for the Nike LeBron 8 “South Beach” 2021 edition at select Nike stockists and online. Always keep it locked to the Miami Standard for the latest in sneaker news, release dates and where to purchase your favorite kicks.
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Here is what is listed on Nike‘s website:
The SNKRS Draw for the LeBron 8 ‘South Beach’ on 7.21 will be open for 90 minutes, beginning at 7am PT / 10am ET, to allow for Nike members to submit their entry at any point within the extended digital raffle timeframe. Members will be notified at the end of the 90-minute SNKRS Draw window if their entry was selected or not, per standard SNKRS notification methods (Got ‘Em screen if selected, push notification and email).
Read more from KicksOnFire.com.
Halloween 2021: Miami’s best spooky cocktails to get you in the spirit
Spooky season is officially upon us. And what Miami lacks in autumn leaves and cool weather, we sure do make up for with over-the-top creepy cocktails.
This year, South Florida’s bartenders have conjured up some killer libations strong enough to revive even the deadest of Halloween spirits. From ghoulish black tipples to vampire-approved potions, trick or treat yourself to one (or all) of the Halloween-inspired drinks on this list.
8455 NW 53rd St, Miami
The Doral Yard’s not-so-scary spiked cider, the Apple Jack O’ Lantern, combines Jack Daniel’s apple whiskey, Fireball, and apple cider served with a cinnamon stick and dried apples ($10). Each sip will transport you to a Fall wonderland brimming with pumpkin patches and hayrides. Snag the refreshing sip throughout the month of October.
Read more from the Miami New Times.
Your ultimate travel guide to Miami Beach — hotels, activities, restaurants, and more￼
Miami Beach: Just those two words evoke steaming sun, sexy beaches, exuberant nightlife, celebrity chefs, mixologists offering their talents, stunning hotels, culture and arts, and shopping opportunities — all encased within historic art-deco, Miami Modern, and Mediterranean Revival architecture.
It’s amazing to think that only a couple of decades ago, Miami Beach — specifically the historic neighborhood South Beach — was known as “Heaven’s Waiting Room.”
Today, the city has earned itself a different nickname: the “American Riviera.”
The name hints at a playful paradise where it’s impossible to experience the city all at once — especially as the pace and demand create new venues and opportunities for entertainment.
The best way to explore Miami Beach is to follow the lead of the roughly 3.5 million annual visitors — by returning again and again.
Getting to and around Miami Beach
Founded in 1928, Miami International Airport (MIA) is the leader in flights to and from Latin America and the Caribbean.
In fact, the transit hub hosts more than 100 airlines and is the nation’s third-busiest airport for international airports.
About 60% of those who visit Miami arrive via MIA, which is about 13 miles from the heart of South Beach.
Read more from Insider.
Miami Book Fair is back with a street fair and in-person events
Miami Book Fair is back — and this edition will include in-person events.
Last year, the beloved annual event that draws thousands to Miami Dade College’s downtown Wolfson campus took place virtually, thanks to the COVID-19 pandemic.
There were no live author readings, no delightfully greasy arepas to eat.
No streets packed with happy readers clutching tote bags stuffed with real, made-from-dead-trees books.
No Clifford the Big Red Dog hugging starstruck little kids with painted faces.
This year the fair, which runs Nov. 14-21, is a hybrid, a blend of in-person and online events that brings the fair closer to what it was before our story took an unfortunate turn in 2020.
Read more from Miami.com/Miami Herald.