Florida Toll Roads Map NEW2

Florida Toll Roads

With 734 miles of toll roads, Florida has more than any other state. When traveling in Florida it is important to be aware of your options for payment, as cash, Sunpass, E-pass, MDX and more are accepted. Travel conveniently using the automated toll lanes, where there is no waiting in lines, no scrambling for change, no costly fees!

FL Toll Roads FAQs

How do I pay Florida tolls?

Before you enter a toll road, there will be signs signalling that a toll booth is coming up and the amount of the toll.

Tolls in Floriday can be paid by the following methods:

  • Sunpass
  • Cash
  • Toll-By-Plate

How do I pay a Florida toll without a SunPass?

If you don't have the SunPass transponder in your car, you can still use the toll roads in Florida. Many toll roads allow you to pay in cash, however not all of them do. Other toll roads also use Toll-By-Plate, where a photograph of your license plate is taken and you're sent a bill for the toll plus a service fee in the post. It's worth planning your trip in advance and checking the accepted payment methods of the different tools if you are without the SunPass. Also note that Uni is also accepted as a payment method and works in a similar way to the SunPass.

Can I pay the tolls in cash in Florida?

You may choose to pay cash on some of Florida’s toll roads. However, many of the highways In Florida are no longer offering a cash payment option to motorists. Roads that do not currently accept cash are: the Florida Turnpike from exit 1 to 47, State Road 953, 924, 878, 876, 874, 821, 618, 91, the homestead extension, as well as some portions of I-75 and I-92. Additionally, the I-95 express lanes do not accept cash. Moreover, there is often congestion at the cash tolls which you may avoid by using the Express Toll Service.

What happens if I don't pay a toll in Florida?

As most of the toll roads accept a form of eletronic payment, it's easy to get onto a toll road without going through a toll booth. The toll roads are monitored by camera and your license plate will be captured. If you're on the toll road and haven't paid, you will be charged the cost of the applicable toll fee plus an administration fee per violation.

Toll Roads in Florida

I-95 Express Toll Road


Toll Road Name I-95 Express, Florida
On Which Highways Interstate 95
Connecting Cities Downtown Miami and Golden Glades
Cost of the Toll Road Dynamic variable rate based current traffic conditions and time of day
Auto Cost $10.50 max, $0.50 min
Distance of the Toll Road 7 miles 11.27 Km
How to pay SunPass

How and when to use the I-95

Take note that you can only enter the Express Lanes at designated points. If you mistakenly enter I-95 Express you must travel to the end at the Golden Glades interchange.  Drivers must have a SunPass transponder as the I-95 Express is monitored electronically. Photographs are taken of vehicles using the lane illegally and will be subject to a fine. Drivers can enter the Express Lanes at SR 112.The following categories of vehicles are not required to pay a toll and do not need a SunPass transponder: Three passenger carpools registered with FDOT, hybrid vehicles registered with FODT, official South Florida vanpools, and motorcycles.

I-95 Express Lanes are currently in operation in Miami Dade County from the Golden Glades interchange to downtown Miami. The Express Lanes offer drivers a faster and smoother rides, shaving time off of commutes into Miami. Take advantage of off peak hours for a cheaper rate.

Alligator Alley Toll Road


Toll Road Name Alligator Alley (Everglades Parkway), Florida
On Which Highways Interstate 75
Connecting Cities Naples to Miami
Cost of the Toll Road Fixed rate based on axle, weight, distance traveled
Auto Cost $3.25 max, $2.94 min
Truck Cost $22.75 max, $5.88 min
Discounts SunPass users pay a discounted toll rate
Distance of the Toll Road 78 miles - 125.53 Km
How to pay SunPass, cash

How and when to use the Everglades Parkway

I-75 begins its national northward journey near Miami, running along the western parts of South Florida before traveling westward across Alligator Alley, resuming its northward direction in Naples along Florida's Gulf Coast. There are only two interchanges along the tolled portion of Alligator Alley in addition to two rest areas and a number of scenic outlook points as it crosses the Florida Everglades.

Alligator Alley is a scenic roadway which passes through most of the Everglades, providing a link between Florida’s Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico coasts. Drivers have the chance, particularly in the early morning or late afternoon hours in winter and spring months to see a wide variety of bird and animal life. The western terminus at the interchange of Radio Road, five miles from Naples, is a great place to access the beaches, shops, and hotels on the Gulf of Mexico.


Alligator Alley, also known as the Everglades Parkway, opened for traffic in 1968 and is the most controversial road ever to be built in Florida. It was given the name by the American Automobile Association in its planning stages as they believed it would never be used. As actual alligators do frequent the road and waterways beside it, the name stuck and became official. connects the state’s lower east and west coasts via Broward and Collier Counties. Arrow straight for most of its length, it crosses the Florida Everglades and is an important link between the Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico coasts.