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Stewart Materials is a preferred provider and regarded as a specialist supplier of beach sand for complex, large-scale beach renourishment projects on both Florida coastlines.
Florida Beaches create nearly a half million jobs each year. Beach tourists pay more than $700 million in sales tax, annually. In Palm Beach County alone, during a recent summer season there were more than 112 million visitors to the area’s beaches. Out of state beach visitors spent nearly $73 million in connection with their beach visits.
Stewart Materials is one of the largest suppliers of sand for golf course nourishment to Florida’s private, semi private and municipal golf courses. The courses Stewart Materials supplies include some of the most prestigious in the state, and in the game of golf itself. They include Royal Poinciana GC, The Club at Pelican Bay, Bonita Bay West, Hideout GC and Mediterra GC.
Stewart Materials continues to supply aggregate materials for Florida’s major roadway construction projects, including I-95. Millions of motor vehicles travel Florida’s highways. Knowing that our materials provide the foundation for their passengers’ safety is a responsibility we take very seriously.
Stewart Materials supplies sand for diverse and unique projects, including athletic playfields, sand volleyball courts, architectural and decorative features, state and federal parks, wildlife habitats and even the Herbert Hoover Dike. Sand is a vital material component in a wide array of useful and necessary products, including glass products, iron and steel for manufacturing, structural steel, and concrete and asphalt for road construction.
Stewart Materials’ responsible post-use planning and execution create natural habitats for freshwater fish, plant life and birdlife. Equally important, in the case of beach renourishment, Stewart Materials’ responsible, sustainable practices place special emphasis on protecting and sustaining marinelife.
Stewart Materials’ land management and responsible material recovery practices ensure post-use sites, are returned to, and in many cases enhanced to support indigenous wildlife. These natural habitats are returned to the community in the hands of private and public landowners.