Weekley, the most senior member of the City Commission and a former mayor, has raised $10,741 and spent $4,287 on his reelection campaign.
"I've been very lucky to represent this community for 24 years," Weekley said at a recent forum. "I will always fight for the residents of this wonderful city."
Weekley's district comprises most of Old Town, which includes the city's Truman Waterfront project, and where parking has become one of residents' chief complaints.
Trying to restrict parking to homeowners in Old Town hasn't been successful with the full commission, so Weekley says he has changed his views.
"We have to look at improving public transportation, look at ways to encourage people to use their bicycles," Weekley said. "There has to be more of a solution than restricting parking."
Asked about his accomplishments while in office, Weekley's first example was Key West Bight, the historic seaport that the city owns.
"It was under my leadership we were able to purchase Key West Bight and keep it out of the hands of developers who wanted to put condos there," Weekley said. "Citizens benefit from that today. It's always about improving what we have in quality of life."
The Truman Waterfront, which has remained largely untouched since the Navy handed it over to the city for free in 2002.
Since then, the city has scuffled over plans and funding. The city has about $12 million saved for the project, and has asked for $8.6 million from federal Clean Water Act fines levied on BP and Transocean for the 2010 Deepwater Horizon oil spill disaster.
"Next spring we will have a ground breaking and be in the process of doing the infrastructure that needs to be done, as well as some landscaping," said Weekley. "Now we have to perform."