US Coast Guard Station Fort Pierce

District Seven

900 Seaway Dr., Fort Pierce, FL 34949

Coast Guard Anchors


US Coast Guard Station Fort Pierce is a Small Boat Station which forms part of the US Coast Guard’s 7th District, Sector Miami.
Station Fort Pierce exists to safeguard the American public and the visitors to the Treasure Coast of Florida. Station Fort Pierce specializes in Search & Rescue, Maritime Law Enforcement, & Marine Environmental Protection.

Mission statement of the 7th District: In a dynamic operational environment, the men and women of the Seventh District safely and effectively assist mariners on the sea and diligently protect our environment while actively deterring and preventing threats from reaching our shores.


Vision statement of the 7th District: We strive for operational excellence with innovative, proficient, empowered, forward-looking servant leaders dedicated to ensuring our national security and protecting our economic interests through strong partnerships and a culture of continuous improvement.


Also home to Coast Guard Auxiliary Division 3.


District 7 is the largest of the 16 Coast Guard Districts nationwide with over 4300 dedicated volunteer men and women. Our District is a diverse cross section of our nation. District 7 Auxiliary is dedicated to support the Active Duty Coast Guard in all its missions within our area with the exception of direct law enforcement.


Members come from all walks of life and are very dedicated to their missions. Auxiliarists families are also dedicated and supportive. Without their support, many members would not be able to offer their time, talents and services to be successful in the Auxiliary.


Members volunteer their boats, airplanes, radios, buy their own uniforms and pay dues to serve in the Coast Guard Auxiliary. Many hours are spent training to become certified in all specialty fields and mission areas in order to serve. Training is ongoing to become more skilled, knowledgeable and able to serve the Coast Guard, boating public and our Nation.



The closest major airport to Fort Pierce, Florida is Melbourne International Airport (MLB / KMLB). This airport is in Melbourne, Florida and is 55 miles from the center of Fort Pierce, FL. If you’re looking for domestic flights to MLB, check the airlines that fly to MLB.


TRICARE Information and News


For a full list of community health centers, visit the Health Center Program at


Check the US News Health directory online at to find the best doctor for your family.


The American Dental Association provides a list of dentists near you on their website


Students must be 5 years old on or before Sept. 1 to attend kindergarten. Students must be 6 years old on or before Sept. 1 and have completed kindergarten to attend grade 1.


In 2010, the majority of states, the District of Columbia, and the Department of Defense Education Activity adopted Common Core State Standards that provide a consistent set of educational expectations for students, regardless of ZIP code. When a family moves, a student’s education is often disrupted because the student may be forced to repeat material or learn at a different level at the new school. With common standards across states, this disruption will be reduced — of particular interest to military families. For more information, visit


St. Lucie Public Schools
Weatherbee Elementary School
Dan McCarty Middle School
Fort Pierce Central High School


If your child is preparing to attend college, this information on scholarships may be helpful.


Current service members can attend college in their off-duty time and have their military branch pay the tuition. Learn about the Military Tuition Assistance Program. Use the Tuition Assistance (TA) DECIDE tool to help you make the best use of your tuition assistance dollars.


​If you were or are in the military, you may be eligible for Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) education benefits. If you are a spouse or dependent, you may be eligible too.


Online course options: edX – Founded by Harvard University and MIT, offers high-quality courses from the world’s best universities and institutions to learners everywhere. Whether you are interested in computer science, languages, engineering, psychology, writing, electronics, biology, or marketing. Enroll today!

When moving to a new location, it is important to know who to call when you have an emergency or you need help. Below are some organizations you will find useful.


Child Care Aware:

Under the site’s “Child Care 101” tab you’ll find information related to locating quality child care, the types of child care available to you and how to evaluate the child care providers you visit. There’s also a special section for the military child on the website covering topics such as military fee assistance, payments and provider services.


Military Children and Teens Resource Guide


Florida Department of Health St. Lucie (772) 462-3800
The Florida Department of Health works to protect, promote & improve the health of all people in Florida through integrated state, county, & community efforts.


Florida Department of Children and Families (866) 762-2237


Humane Society of St. Lucie County (772) 461-0687
The Humane Society of St. Lucie County is a non-profit organization dedicated to providing compassionate care and safe shelter for homeless animals and education to the community on responsible pet ownership.


Florida Highway Safety (772) 871-7635


Base Operator (772) 461-7606


Currently, on-base housing is not offered at Station Fort Pierce.

River Park – St. Lucie County, FL

River Park is a town in Florida with a population of 6,055. River Park is in St. Lucie County. Living in River Park offers residents a suburban feel and most residents own their homes. Many retirees live in River Park and residents tend to lean conservative.

Lakewood Park – St. Lucie County, FL

Lakewood Park is a town in Florida with a population of 12,090. Lakewood Park is in St. Lucie County. Living in Lakewood Park offers residents a suburban feel and most residents own their homes. In Lakewood Park there are a lot of parks. Many retirees live in Lakewood Park and residents tend to lean conservative.

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In Fort Pierce, the summers are long, hot, oppressive, wet, and mostly cloudy and the winters are short, comfortable, windy, and partly cloudy. Over the course of the year, the temperature typically varies from 55°F to 89°F and is rarely below 41°F or above 93°F.


The hot season lasts for 3.9 months, from June 1 to September 28, with an average daily high temperature above 86°F. The hottest day of the year is July 25, with an average high of 89°F and low of 74°F. The cool season lasts for 2.8 months, from December 7 to March 2, with an average daily high temperature below 76°F. The coldest day of the year is January 18, with an average low of 55°F and high of 72°F.


The wetter season lasts 4.5 months, from May 26 to October 9, with a greater than 40% chance of a given day being a wet day. The chance of a wet day peaks at 62% on August 23. The drier season lasts 7.5 months, from October 9 to May 26. The smallest chance of a wet day is 17% on December 30.

In Fort Pierce, FL, the overall cost of living index is 91, which is 9% lower than the Florida average and 9% lower than the U.S. average. The following categories are used to calculate the overall cost of living index: goods/services (33%), housing (30%), groceries (13%), utilities (10%), transportation (9%) and health care (5%). From the list, it is clear that the categories of goods/services and housing are responsible for the largest portions of the overall cost of living index. As a general rule, everyday goods and services provide an accurate measure of the general cost of goods in any given city. In the case of Fort Pierce, FL, the city’s goods and services are 1% higher than the Florida average and equal to the U.S. average.

Fort Pierce is a city on the east coast of Florida. The oceanfront National Navy SEAL Museum displays weapons, vehicles and other naval artifacts. Nearby, Fort Pierce Inlet State Park has a long beach, where swimming and surfing are popular. The A.E. Backus Museum and Gallery houses paintings by the 20th-century painter, a Fort Pierce native. Heathcote Botanical Gardens features a large collection of tropical bonsai.


Fort Piece is a diverse yet neighborly community, embracing both the richness of our heritage and the promise of the future in St. Lucie County. Downtown has retained its old Florida charm and scale even while it has welcomed new development and revitalization. The historic waterfront downtown affords residents contemporary shopping, dining, great fishing and a range of entertainment and activities from the Farmers Market, Bike Night, Friday Fest, Jazz Market and the city owned and operated historic, 1,200 seat Sunrise Theatre for the Performing Arts.


In 2015, Fort Pierce’s downtown Main Street was named No. 1 on a consumer-advocacy group’s list of “50 Best Small Town Main Streets” in America. The honor was given by Top Value Reviews, which ranked Fort Pierce top among cities with a population of 60,000 or less. Fort Pierce was one of only two Florida cities named on the list and it beat out notable quaint small towns such as Nantucket, Mass., and Steamboat Springs, Colo. “It was a surprise to us and what an honor to be chosen over 2,000 other Main Street programs across the country,” said Doris Tillman, who has been executive director of Main Street Fort Pierce Inc. for the past 24 years. “It is not about the people who run Main Street. It is about all the people who have so much belief in bettering ourselves. It is the community and the city and the people always ready to support and help you.”


The St. Lucie County Regional History Center ( presents the history of the Fort Pierce area with exhibits illustrating early Native American life, the era of shipwrecks that gave the region the nickname Treasure Coast and the Seminole wars. Tours of the 1908 Gardner House include rooms decorated to recreate early 20th century life. During World War II, thousands of men trained as Naval Combat Demolition Units and Underwater Demolition Teams, making Fort Pierce the birthplace of the Navy frogman. The National Navy UDT-SEAL Museum ( preserves the history of the SEAL program and its predecessors. Exhibits include a Huey helicopter, Apollo training craft and support boats.


Endangered Florida manatees swim in Moore’s Creek at the Manatee Observation and Education Center ( Walkways and an observation tower provide views of sea cows, dolphins and brown pelicans, and hundreds of colorful flowers at the center attract butterflies to the facility’s garden. The Smithsonian Marine Station (, open one day a month for tours, studies the marine ecosystems of the Indian River Lagoon and Florida’s south coast. Scientists research the region’s habitats, including salt marshes, mud flats and oyster reefs. The Marine Ecosystems Exhibit displays six habitats, and the largest aquarium houses a coral reef.


The Fort Pierce City Marina ( offers restaurants, a tiki bar and both long-term and transient boat slips with Internet access and cable television hookups. More than a dozen charter boat companies provide guided tours and fishing expeditions. The beaches of the Fort Pierce barrier islands vary from well-developed areas with restaurants and bathhouses to strips of sand with no facilities. Fort Pierce Inlet State Park ( offers a sandy beach, fishing spots and an observation tower that provides panoramic views of the ocean. The developers of Heathcote Botanical Gardens ( created individual specialty gardens featuring bonsai, native plants, herbs and palms. Master gardeners present hands-on demonstrations for children and adults.

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