I am not 100% certain of this species but suspect very strongly that it is a Yellow-rumped warbler (Setophaga coronata), one of Florida's over-wintering warbler species. I would have expected - and hoped for an adult, and far more attractively marked male however - but the head pattern and the existence of a yellow rump does indicate very strongly, this as the ID. If you can correct me, then please do so by email or through the blogs comments, thanks. I have photographed this species before in January 2016. I watched a female Northern parula (Setophaga americana) feeding on the berries of a fruiting tree. The females of this species are very attractive also, if not as exuberant as the male. This photograph is quite cropped as the bird was feeding right at the top of the tree.
The strikingly smart and handsome, starling sized Gray catbird (Dumetella carolinensis) is a very common species here but not very easy to see and get a shot of - they are skulkers and often heard but not seen - but this one decided to pose for an age right out in the open and I took the opportunity to get my best shot ever photograph of the species. It belongs to the same family as the Northern Mockingbird.
Another bird that I always enjoy to see is the The Common Yellowthroat (Geothlypis trichas). This species is another skulker and seems to almost invariably stick close to the ground. I noticed that there was some conflict between this species and the Palm Warblers who probably feed in the same way hence the interaction. For what it is worth, the Palm Warblesr seem to be dominant over the Yellowthroats but that isn't a scientific assessment, just an observation.
Oh.....and did I mention the Brown Pelicans? No, but how could they not be included, always so photogenic and very easy to photograph as well.