More Videos

Former Miami Beach mayor swears in son Dan Gelber 1:59

Former Miami Beach mayor swears in son Dan Gelber

Richt on his halftime speech and being 10-0 for the first time as Head Coach 2:25

Richt on his halftime speech and being 10-0 for the first time as Head Coach

A farmer and a church reap rewards from an organic field of dreams 2:06

A farmer and a church reap rewards from an organic field of dreams

36 questions that lead to love (again) 5:01

36 questions that lead to love (again)

U.S. Navy to Deploy Undersea Rescue Capabilities to Argentina 1:11

U.S. Navy to Deploy Undersea Rescue Capabilities to Argentina

UM linebacker Shaquille Quarterman, offensive lineman Kc McDermott speak after senior day win against Virginia 1:10

UM linebacker Shaquille Quarterman, offensive lineman Kc McDermott speak after senior day win against Virginia

UM quarterback Malik Rosier talks about win against Virginia 1:35

UM quarterback Malik Rosier talks about win against Virginia

Joe Carollo crashes press conference 1:21

Joe Carollo crashes press conference

Public swearing-in ceremony for new Miami Mayor Francis X. Suarez 1:31

Public swearing-in ceremony for new Miami Mayor Francis X. Suarez

Panthers Ron Rivera happy with running backs play 0:32

Panthers Ron Rivera happy with running backs play

  • Video: Miami Beach waging a battle against sea level rise

    Miami Beach has put into action an aggressive and expensive plan to combat the effects of sea level rise. As some streets keep flooding from recent king tide events, the city continues rolling out its plan of attack and will spend between $400-$500 million over the next five years doing so.

Miami Beach has put into action an aggressive and expensive plan to combat the effects of sea level rise. As some streets keep flooding from recent king tide events, the city continues rolling out its plan of attack and will spend between $400-$500 million over the next five years doing so. Emily Michot emichot@miamiherald.com
Miami Beach has put into action an aggressive and expensive plan to combat the effects of sea level rise. As some streets keep flooding from recent king tide events, the city continues rolling out its plan of attack and will spend between $400-$500 million over the next five years doing so. Emily Michot emichot@miamiherald.com

King tide causes flooding in parts of South Florida

October 27, 2015 11:47 AM

UPDATED October 27, 2015 07:48 PM

More Videos

Former Miami Beach mayor swears in son Dan Gelber 1:59

Former Miami Beach mayor swears in son Dan Gelber

Richt on his halftime speech and being 10-0 for the first time as Head Coach 2:25

Richt on his halftime speech and being 10-0 for the first time as Head Coach

A farmer and a church reap rewards from an organic field of dreams 2:06

A farmer and a church reap rewards from an organic field of dreams

36 questions that lead to love (again) 5:01

36 questions that lead to love (again)

U.S. Navy to Deploy Undersea Rescue Capabilities to Argentina 1:11

U.S. Navy to Deploy Undersea Rescue Capabilities to Argentina

UM linebacker Shaquille Quarterman, offensive lineman Kc McDermott speak after senior day win against Virginia 1:10

UM linebacker Shaquille Quarterman, offensive lineman Kc McDermott speak after senior day win against Virginia

UM quarterback Malik Rosier talks about win against Virginia 1:35

UM quarterback Malik Rosier talks about win against Virginia

Joe Carollo crashes press conference 1:21

Joe Carollo crashes press conference

Public swearing-in ceremony for new Miami Mayor Francis X. Suarez 1:31

Public swearing-in ceremony for new Miami Mayor Francis X. Suarez

Panthers Ron Rivera happy with running backs play 0:32

Panthers Ron Rivera happy with running backs play

  • Former Miami Beach mayor swears in son Dan Gelber

    He was mayor once. Now at 98, he swore his son into the same office. Seymour Gelber stood in front of a packed chamber at Miami Beach City Hall where he once presided as mayor. Now 98, with a dose of pride and humor, he swore his son Dan into the office he once held, commending him for his record of public service.