1 day in New Mexico & Fort Lauderdale Itinerary

1 day in New Mexico & Fort Lauderdale Itinerary

Created using Inspirock United States trip planner

Make it your trip
Fly
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Roswell
Fly
2
Fort Lauderdale
Drive

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Roswell

Famed as the site of a purported UFO crash in 1947, the Roswell of today offers much more than alien research opportunities.
To find ratings, reviews, more things to do, and tourist information, refer to the Roswell road trip app.

Miami to Roswell is an approximately 7.5-hour flight. You can also drive; or take a bus. The time zone difference moving from Eastern Standard Time (EST) to Mountain Standard Time (MST) is minus 2 hours. When traveling from Miami in November, plan for a bit cooler days and colder nights in Roswell: temperatures range from 65°F by day to 36°F at night. You'll set off for Fort Lauderdale on the 15th (Sun).

Things to do in Roswell

Museums · Parks · Shopping · Outdoors
Find places to stay Nov 15 — 16:

Fort Lauderdale

Venice of America

Known as the "Venice of America" because of its extensive network of navigable waterways, Fort Lauderdale welcomes over 10 million annual visitors, most of them attracted by the city's popular beaches and marinas.
To see other places to visit, where to stay, reviews, and more tourist information, read Fort Lauderdale trip maker tool.

Getting from Roswell to Fort Lauderdale by flight takes about 7.5 hours. Other options: drive; or take a bus. The time zone difference moving from Mountain Standard Time (MST) to Eastern Standard Time (EST) is 2 hours. When traveling from Roswell in November, plan for a bit warmer days and much hotter nights in Fort Lauderdale: temperatures range from 82°F by day to 69°F at night. On the 15th (Sun), you're off to home.

Things to do in Fort Lauderdale

Outdoors · Tours · Parks · Nightlife
Find places to stay Nov 15 — 16:

New Mexico travel guide

4.1
Specialty Museums · Geologic Formations · Historic Walking Areas
Land of Enchantment
New Mexico is a land of distinctive regional cuisine and a thriving art scene, centered around the state's cosmopolitan urban centers. Once a Spanish colony claimed by 16th-century conquistadores, New Mexico remains the home of a large Spanish-speaking population and plenty of historical places to visit. The state also contains many Native American communities, sheltering a traditional way of life irretrievably lost in most other places in the country. With large tracts of sparsely inhabited land, the state is a great vacation destination for those who want to discover one of the world's last truly untamed regions, interspersed by only a few ancient pueblos and centuries-old missionary churches.