A photo taken by Debbie Cimadevilla, a 15-year resident of Surfside. She claims this photo shows metal debris found in dry sand and in the water at low tide. Cimadevilla is one of the residents who believe the quickest, most efficient and only solution to eliminating the construction debris from the town’s beach is to scrape the existing sand, place it into the dunes or move the sand off-site, and replace the fill with Ortona sand, with a munsell value of 7 or greater.
A photo taken by Debbie Cimadevilla, a 15-year resident of Surfside. She claims this photo shows metal debris found in dry sand and in the water at low tide. Cimadevilla is one of the residents who believe the quickest, most efficient and only solution to eliminating the construction debris from the town’s beach is to scrape the existing sand, place it into the dunes or move the sand off-site, and replace the fill with Ortona sand, with a munsell value of 7 or greater. Debbie Cimadevilla
A photo taken by Debbie Cimadevilla, a 15-year resident of Surfside. She claims this photo shows metal debris found in dry sand and in the water at low tide. Cimadevilla is one of the residents who believe the quickest, most efficient and only solution to eliminating the construction debris from the town’s beach is to scrape the existing sand, place it into the dunes or move the sand off-site, and replace the fill with Ortona sand, with a munsell value of 7 or greater. Debbie Cimadevilla

No action yet: A year later, Surfside still discussing sand removal from construction site

April 07, 2015 03:09 PM

More Videos

  • Firefighters control fire in apartment building in Sunny Isles Beach

    Lt. Felipe Lay of Miami-Dade Fire Rescue talks about the fire in the Winston Towers apartment building in Sunny Isles Beach on Thursday, Dec. 7, 2017.