Holopaw, Florida is a small unincorporated community in Osceola County, Florida, United States. It is located at the eastern end of the multiplex of highways US 192 and US 441. It has a population of fewer than 5,000 people and is part of the Orlando–Kissimmee Metropolitan Statistical Area.
As with many towns in Florida, it was used for military training during World War II. The remnants of a landing field can still be seen today by a stand of trees, about 1 mile east of town.
Also, like the town of St Cloud it was a major sugar cane producer in the early 20th century. with its own railway for transporting the cane. Remnants can be seen from highway 441
The community name derives from Indian term for "place where something is hauled". It is in the Eastern Standard time zone. Elevation is 75 feet. The climate is generally hot, muggy and buggy.
There are also substantial operations involving cattle ranching, timber and citrus in the area around Holopaw plus the Bull Creek Wildlife Management Area can be found just a few miles east on highway 192. 
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