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Main Street Pier

Main Street Fishing Pier

Daytona Beach  Fishing Pier

Main Street Pier Daytona Beach, FL

Main Street Pier Main Street and Ocean Avenue Daytona Beach, FL 32118

Daytona Boardwalk Amusement Area and Pier

Daytona Beach Pier

Main Street Pier

The 88 year-old Daytona Beach Main Street Pier reopened this June after $10 million dollars in renovations, and was it ever worth the wait! All the wear has been washed away as the newly restored pier proudly remains the longest on the east coast. With excellent food, amazing views, the infamous Sky Lift and Space Needle, as well as full fishing options, there's no better place to spend a day than the Main Street Pier, just a short stroll from Wyndham Ocean Walk.

History of Daytona Beach Pier

The Daytona Beach Pier is the most recognizable landmark on Daytona Beach and has been the center of beach life since the beginning of the community.

The original pier, constructed of palm logs, was built before the turn of the 20th century and extended 600 feet into the ocean. It was built by Thomas Keating and was known as the Keating Pier. It was located at the end of Main Street, where the present pier is located.

On January 20, 1920 a tremendous fire destroyed the pavilion and most of the pier.  In 1924, Keating sold the remains of the pier to Jeter McMillan who tore it down and began construction of a new pier.  The new Pier Casino opened on June 11, 1925. The pier was 1,000 feet in length and featured a Victorian style building. Its ornate ballroom could accommodate 2,000 dancers and hosted some of the top bands of the day. In addition to dances, the Pier Casino was the scene of charity balls, weddings, beauty contest, social events as well as civic meetings.

During the years of beach racing, some of the pilings were removed to allow race cars to pass under the pier. The Pier Casino was also a popular location for photos of the famous racers who came to Daytona Beach. Those photos were seen worldwide and helped Daytona Beach to become known as “The World’s Most Famous Beach.”

The pier has changed ownership several times since McMillan died in 1946. In 2004, it was acquired by the city of Daytona Beach who then leased it to a corporate operator. In 2009, the city took operational control of the pier, completely refurbished it and sought a long-term, quality tenant for the casino building.

On June 5, 2012, the Daytona Beach Pier reopened and the restaurant Joe’s Crab Shack opened its doors and began serving its unique brand of seafood and casual entertainment.

Over the years, the pier has withstood the constant pounding of the Atlantic surf, fire and hurricanes, but it still stands, just as it was built in 1925. It has been known as the Ocean Pier, Keating Pier, Pier Casino, Main Street Pier and now the Daytona Beach Pier, but to most people it is simply known as “the pier” - the most recognizable landmark on Daytona Beach and source of many Daytona memories.


There are several parking options in the vicinity of the Daytona Beach Pier.

Breaker's Oceanfront Park

    Pier visitors can park in the metered parking lot at Breaker’s Oceanfront Park, which is at the base of the pier (on the corner of Main Street and Ocean Avenue). The cost is $1.25 per hour and there are two, automated payment stations which accept cash and credit cards.

    There is a valet parking option at Breaker’s Oceanfront Park. The cost is $10 for the entire day.

Additional Parking Nearby

    There is a large, privately-owned parking lot, just north of the Daytona Beach Pier on Ocean Avenue and Atlantic Avenue. The cost is $10 for the entire day.

    Peabody Auditorium’s parking lot on Wild Olive near Main Street. The cost is $1.25 per hour and there is an automated payment station which accepts cash and credit cards.


Fishing is allowed on the east end pier. There is no cost to fish and fishing licenses are not required.

From March 16 to October 31, hours are 7 a.m. to 7 p.m., 7 days a week

From November 1 to March 15, hours are 7 a.m. to 5 p.m., 7 days a week

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