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Florida (/ˈflɒrɪdə/ (listen); Spanish for “land of flowers”) is the southernmost contiguous state in the United States. The state is bordered to the west by the Gulf of Mexico, to the northwest by Alabama, to the north by Georgia, to the east by the Atlantic Ocean, and to the south by the Straits of Florida. Florida is the 22nd-most extensive (65,755 sq mi or 170,300 km), the 3rd-most populous (21,312,211 inhabitants), and the 8th-most densely populated (384.3/sq mi or 148.4/km) of the U.S. states. Jacksonville is the most populous municipality in the state and the largest city by area in the contiguous United States. The Miami metropolitan area is Florida’s most populous urban area. Tallahassee is the state’s capital.
Much of Florida is on a peninsula between the Gulf of Mexico, the Atlantic Ocean and the Straits of Florida. Spanning two time zones, it extends to the northwest into a panhandle, extending along the northern Gulf of Mexico. It is bordered on the north by Georgia and Alabama, and on the west, at the end of the panhandle, by Alabama. It is the only state that borders the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico. Florida also is the southernmost state in the 48 contiguous states, with Hawaii being the only state reaching farther south. Florida is west of The Bahamas and 90 miles (140 km) north of Cuba. Florida is one of the largest states east of the Mississippi River, and only Alaska and Michigan are larger in water area.
The water boundary is 3 nautical miles (3.5 mi; 5.6 km) offshore in the Atlantic Ocean and 9 nautical miles (10 mi; 17 km) offshore in the Gulf of Mexico.
At 345 feet (105 m) above mean sea level, Britton Hill is the highest point in Florida and the lowest highpoint of any U.S. state. Much of the state south of Orlando lies at a lower elevation than northern Florida, and is fairly level. Much of the state is at or near sea level. However, some places such as Clearwater have promontories that rise 50 to 100 ft (15 to 30 m) above the water. Much of Central and North Florida, typically 25 mi (40 km) or more away from the coastline, have rolling hills with elevations ranging from 100 to 250 ft (30 to 76 m). The highest point in peninsular Florida (east and south of the Suwannee River), Sugarloaf Mountain, is a 312-foot (95 m) peak in Lake County. On average, Florida is the flattest state in the United States.
The United States Census Bureau estimates that the population of Florida was 21,299,325 on July 1, 2018, a 13.29% increase since the 2010 United States Census. The population of Florida in the 2010 census was 18,801,310. Florida was the seventh fastest-growing state in the U.S. in the 12-month period ending July 1, 2012. In 2010, the center of population of Florida was located between Fort Meade and Frostproof. The center of population has moved less than 5 miles (8 km) to the east and approximately 1 mile (1.6 km) to the north between 1980 and 2010 and has been located in Polk County since the 1960 census.
The population exceeded 19.7 million by December 2014, surpassing the population of the state of New York for the first time. The Florida population was 21,299,325 residents or people according to the U.S. Census Bureau’s 2018 Population Estimates Program.
Florida contains the highest percentage of people over 65 (17%). There were 186,102 military retirees living in the state in 2008.
About two-thirds of the population was born in another state, the second highest in the U.S.
In 2010, undocumented immigrants constituted an estimated 5.7% of the population. This was the sixth highest percentage of any U.S. state. There were an estimated 675,000 illegal immigrants in the state in 2010.
A 2013 Gallup poll indicated that 47% of the residents agreed that Florida was the best state to live in. Results in other states ranged from a low of 18% to a high of 77%.
The largest metropolitan area in the state as well as the entire southeastern United States is the Miami metropolitan area, with about 6.06 million people. The Tampa Bay Area, with over 3.02 million people, is the second largest; the Orlando metropolitan area, with over 2.44 million people, is the third; and the Jacksonville metropolitan area, with over 1.47 million people, is fourth.
Florida has 22 Metropolitan Statistical Areas (MSAs) defined by the United States Office of Management and Budget (OMB). 43 of Florida’s 67 counties are in a MSA.
The legal name in Florida for a city, town or village is “municipality”. In Florida there is no legal difference between towns, villages and cities.
In 2012, 75% of the population lived within 10 miles (16 km) of the coastline.
Hispanic and Latinos of any race made up 22.5% of the population in 2010. As of 2011, 57% of Florida’s population younger than age 1 were minorities (meaning that they had at least one parent who was not non-Hispanic white).
In 2010, 6.9% of the population (1,269,765) considered themselves to be of only American ancestry (regardless of race or ethnicity). Many of these were of English or Scotch-Irish descent; however, their families have lived in the state for so long, that they choose to identify as having “American” ancestry or do not know their ancestry. In the 1980 United States census, the largest ancestry group reported in Florida was English with 2,232,514 Floridians claiming that they were of English or mostly English American ancestry. Some of their ancestry went back to the original thirteen colonies.
As of 2010, those of (non-Hispanic white) European ancestry accounted for 57.9% of Florida’s population. Out of the 57.9%, the largest groups were 12.0% German (2,212,391), 10.7% Irish (1,979,058), 8.8% English (1,629,832), 6.6% Italian (1,215,242), 2.8% Polish (511,229), and 2.7% French (504,641).
White Americans of all European backgrounds are present in all areas of the state. In 1970, non-Hispanic whites were nearly 80% of Florida’s population. Those of English and Irish ancestry are present in large numbers in all the urban/suburban areas across the state. Some native white Floridians, especially those who have descended from long-time Florida families, may refer to themselves as “Florida crackers”; others see the term as a derogatory one. Like whites in most other states of the southern U.S., they descend mainly from English and Scots-Irish settlers, as well as some other British American settlers.
As of 2010, those of Hispanic or Latino ancestry accounted for 22.5% (4,223,806) of Florida’s population. Out of the 22.5%, the largest groups were 6.5% (1,213,438) Cuban, 4.5% (847,550) Puerto Rican, 3.3% (629,718) Mexican, and 1.6% (300,414) Colombian. Florida’s Hispanic population includes large communities of Cuban Americans in Miami and Tampa, Puerto Ricans in Orlando and Tampa, and Mexican/Central American migrant workers. The Hispanic community continues to grow more affluent and mobile. As of 2011, 57.0% of Florida’s children under the age of 1 belonged to minority groups. Florida has a large and diverse Hispanic population, with Cubans and Puerto Ricans being the largest groups in the state. Nearly 80% of Cuban Americans live in Florida, especially South Florida where there is a long-standing and affluent Cuban community. Florida has the second largest Puerto Rican population after New York, as well as the fastest-growing in the nation. Puerto Ricans are more widespread throughout the state, though the heaviest concentrations are in the Orlando area of Central Florida.
As of 2010, those of African ancestry accounted for 16.0% of Florida’s population, which includes African Americans. Out of the 16.0%, 4.0% (741,879) were West Indian or Afro-Caribbean American. During the early 1900s, black people made up nearly half of the state’s population. In response to segregation, disfranchisement and agricultural depression, many African Americans migrated from Florida to northern cities in the Great Migration, in waves from 1910 to 1940, and again starting in the later 1940s. They moved for jobs, better education for their children and the chance to vote and participate in society. By 1960, the proportion of African Americans in the state had declined to 18%. Conversely, large numbers of northern whites moved to the state. Today, large concentrations of black residents can be found in northern and central Florida. Aside from blacks descended from African slaves brought to the southern U.S., there are also large numbers of blacks of West Indian, recent African, and Afro-Latino immigrant origins, especially in the Miami/South Florida area.
In 2016, Florida had the highest percentage of West Indians in the United States at 4.5%, with 2.3% (483,874) from Haitian ancestry, 1.5% (303,527) Jamaican, and 0.2% (31,966) Bahamian, with the other West Indian groups making up the rest.
As of 2010, those of Asian ancestry accounted for 2.4% of Florida’s population.
In 1988, English was affirmed as the state’s official language in the Florida Constitution. Spanish is also widely spoken, especially as immigration has continued from Latin America. Twenty percent of the population speak Spanish as their first language. Twenty-seven percent of Florida’s population reports speaking a mother language other than English, and more than 200 first languages other than English are spoken at home in the state.
The most common languages spoken in Florida as a first language in 2010 are:
Florida is mostly Christian, although there is a large irreligious and relatively significant Jewish community. Protestants account for almost half of the population, but the Catholic Church is the largest single denomination in the state mainly due to its large Hispanic population and other groups like Haitians. Protestants are very diverse, although Baptists, Methodists, Pentecostals and nondenominational Protestants are the largest groups. There is also a sizable Jewish community in South Florida. This is the largest Jewish population in the southern U.S. and the third-largest in the U.S. behind those of New York and California.
In 2010, the three largest denominations in Florida were the Catholic Church, the Southern Baptist Convention, and the United Methodist Church.
The Pew Research Center survey in 2014 gave the following religious makeup of Florida:
Florida neighborhoods include: Alachua, Alford, Altamonte Springs, Altha, Altoona, Alva, Anthony, Apalachicola, Apollo Beach, Apopka, Arcadia, Archer, Astatula, Astor, Atlantic Beach, Auburndale, Ave Maria, Aventura, Avon Park, Babson Park, Baker, Bartow, Bascom, Bay Harbor Islands, Bell, Belleair, Belleair Beach, Belleair Bluffs, Belle Glade, Belle Isle, Belleview, Beverly Hills, Big Pine Key, Blountstown, Boca Grande, Boca Raton, Bokeelia, Bonifay, Bonita Springs, Bowling Green, Boynton Beach, Bradenton, Bradenton Beach, Brandon, Branford, Bristol, Bronson, Brooker, Brooksville, Bryceville, Bunnell, Bushnell, Callahan, Campbellton, Canal Point, Cantonment, Cape Canaveral, Cape Coral, Captiva, Carrabelle, Caryville, Casselberry, Cedar Key, Center Hill, Century, Champions Gate, Chattahoochee, Chiefland, Chipley, Christmas, Chuluota, Citra, Citrus Springs, Clarksville, Clearwater, Clearwater Beach, Clermont, Clewiston, Cocoa, Cocoa Beach, Coconut Creek, Coconut Grove, Cooper City, Coral Gables, Coral Springs, Cortez, Cottondale, Crawfordville, Crescent City, Crestview, Cross City, Crystal River, Cudjoe Key, Cutler Bay, Dade City, Dania, Davenport, Davie, Daytona Beach, Debary, Deerfield Beach, Deer Island, Defuniak Springs, Deland, De Leon Springs, Delray Beach, Deltona, Destin, Doral, Dover, Duette, Dundee, Dunedin, Dunnellon, Eagle Lake, Earleton, East Palatka, Eastpoint, Ebro, Edgewater, Eglin Afb, El Jobean, Ellenton, Eloise, Englewood, Enterprise, Estero, Eustis, Fanning Springs, Fellsmere, Fernandina Beach, Fern Park, Flagler Beach, Fleming Island, Florahome, Floral City, Fort Denaud, Fort Lauderdale, Fort Mc Coy, Fort Meade, Fort Myers, Fort Myers Beach, Fort Pierce, Fort Walton Beach, Fort White, Fountain, Freeport, Frostproof, Fruitland Park, Gainesville, Geneva, Georgetown, Gibsonton, Glen Saint Mary, Gotha, Graceville, Grand Island, Grand Ridge, Grant, Greenacres, Green Acres, Green Cove Springs, Greenville, Greenwood, Gretna, Groveland, Gulf Breeze, Gulfport, Haines City, Hallandale, Hallandale Beach, Hampton, Harmony, Hastings, Havana, Haverhill, Hawthorne, Hernando, Hernando Beach, Hialeah, Hialeah Gardens, Highland Beach, High Springs, Hilliard, Hillsboro Beach, Hobe Sound, Holiday, Hollywood, Holmes Beach, Holt, Homestead, Homosassa, Horseshoe Beach, Hosford, Howey In The Hills, Hudson, Hypoluxo, Immokalee, Indialantic, Indian Harbour Beach, Indian Lake Estates, Indian Rocks Beach, Indian Shores, Indiantown, Inglis, Interlachen, Inverness, Islamorada, Jacksonville, Jacksonville Beach, Jasper, Jay, Jennings, Jensen Beach, Jerome, Juno Beach, Jupiter, Kathleen, Kenansville, Kenneth City, Key Biscayne, Key Colony Beach, Key Largo, Keystone Heights, Key West, Kinard, Kissimmee, Labelle, Lady Lake, Lake Alfred, Lake Butler, Lake City, Lake Helen, Lakeland, Lake Mary, Lake Panasoffkee, Lake Park, Lake Placid, Lake Wales, Lakewood Ranch, Lake Worth, Lamont, Land O Lakes, Lantana, Largo, Lauderdale By The Sea, Lauderdale Lakes, Lauderhill, Laurel Hill, Lawtey, Lazy Lake, Lecanto, Lee, Leesburg, Lehigh Acres, Lighthouse Point, Lithia, Live Oak, Longboat Key, Longwood, Lorida, Loxahatchee, Lulu, Lutz, Lynn Haven, Macclenny, Madeira Beach, Madison, Maitland, Malabar, Malone, Marathon, Marco Island, Margate, Marianna, Mary Esther, Masaryktown, Mascotte, Matlacha, Matlacha Isles, Mc David, Melbourne, Melbourne Beach, Melrose, Merritt Island, Mexico Beach, Miami, Miami Beach, Miami Lakes, Miami Shores, Micanopy, Micco, Middleburg, Midway, Milton, Mims, Minneola, Miramar, Miramar Beach, Miromar Lakes, Molino, Monticello, Montverde, Moore Haven, Morriston, Mount Dora, Mulberry, Myakka City, Naples, Navarre, Neptune Beach, Newberry, New Port Richey, New Smyrna Beach, Niceville, Nokomis, North Bay Village, North Fort Myers, North Lauderdale, North Miami, North Miami Beach, North Palm Beach, North Port, North Redington Beach, North Venice, Oak Hill, Oakland, Oakland Park, Ocala, Ochopee, Ocklawaha, Ocoee, Odessa, Okahumpka, Okeechobee, Oldsmar, Old Town, Ona, Orange City, Orange Park, Orlando, Ormond Beach, Osprey, Osteen, Oviedo, Oxford, Pace, Pahokee, Paisley, Palatka, Palm Bay, Palm Beach, Palm Beach Gardens, Palm Beach Shores, Palm City, Palm Coast, Palmetto, Palm Harbor, Palm Springs, Panacea, Panama City, Panama City Beach, Parkland, Parrish, Patrick Afb, Pembroke Pines, Pensacola, Pensacola Beach, Perry, Pierson, Pinecrest, Pinellas Park, Pinetta, Placida, Plantation, Plant City, Polk City, Pomona Park, Pompano Beach, Ponce De Leon, Ponce Inlet, Ponte Vedra, Ponte Vedra Beach, Port Charlotte, Port Orange, Port Richey, Port Saint Joe, Port Saint Lucie, Port St Joe, Port St Lucie, Punta Gorda, Quincy, Raiford, Reddick, Redington Beach, Redington Shores, Reunion, Richland, River Ranch, Riverview, Riviera Beach, Rockledge, Rotonda West, Royal Palm Beach, Ruskin, Safety Harbor, Saint Augustine, Saint Cloud, Saint James City, Saint Johns, Saint Marks, Saint Petersburg, Salem, San Antonio, Sanderson, Sanford, Sanibel, San Mateo, Santa Rosa Beach, Sarasota, Satellite Beach, Satsuma, Sea Ranch Lakes, Sebastian, Sebring, Seffner, Seminole, Seville, Shalimar, Sidell, Silver Springs, Sneads, Sopchoppy, Sorrento, South Bay, South Daytona, South Pasadena, Southwest Ranches, Spring Hill, Starke, Steinhatchee, St Pete Beach, St Petersburg, Stuart, Summerfield, Summerland Key, Sumterville, Sun City Center, Sunny Isles Beach, Sunrise, Suwannee, Tallahassee, Tamarac, Tampa, Tarpon Springs, Tavares, Tavernier, Telogia, Temple Terrace, Tequesta, The Villages, Thonotosassa, Tierra Verde, Titusville, Treasure Island, Trenton, Trinity, Tyndall Afb, Umatilla, University Park, Valparaiso, Valrico, Venice, Venus, Vernon, Vero Beach, Waldo, Wauchula, Webster, Weeki Wachee, Weirsdale, Welaka, Wellborn, Wellington, Wesley Chapel, West Melbourne, Weston, West Palm Beach, West Park, Westville, Wewahitchka, White Springs, Wildwood, Williston, Wilton Manors, Wimauma, Windermere, Winter Garden, Winter Haven, Winter Park, Winter Springs, Yalaha, Yankeetown, Yeehaw Junction, Youngstown, Yulee, Zellwood, Zephyrhills, Zolfo Springs
For more information, see Florida wiki
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Are you in need of a new car, but are afraid it's impossible because of your bad credit? Well, the fact is that today, consumers with bad credit have a wide variety of options available to them in regards to bad credit auto loans, especially in Florida. In fact, it can be very easy to get the money you need, but it is important for you to do your research before getting a loan.
If you have bad credit, the first thing that I would recommend is to find out more about your own financial situation. What is your exact credit score (FICO) with the three credit agencies (Experian, TransUnion, and Equifax)? You can find this information by visiting a free credit report service website where you can place an order for a free yearly credit report. The credit report has everything but the credit score. You have to pay extra to get the scores, but it is worth it. It is valuable information to have on hand in your search for the best auto loan deal. With this information, you can do quite a few things to help yourself.
The first thing you need to do when you examine your credit report is to look for errors. Correcting errors can help bring up your credit score some. Another way to increase credit score is to have a friend, or relative, with good credit add you as an authorized user to their credit cards. This connects their good credit history to yours. If you simply don't know what to do, there are credit repair companies that can help clean up your credit report. I have used a credit repair company in the past and was very pleased with the results.
When it is all said and done, a person with poor credit does have many options available. It is just a matter of doing the research and keeping an eye out for the best deal available. Your dream car is within reach, and having bad credit shouldn't hold you back.
For many hardworking men and women, bad credit can have a very bad effect on your life, especially in Florida. No matter the reasons, bad credit can add stress and difficulty to an already stressful financial situation. And for some people, bad credit makes getting a new vehicle very difficult. Here are some reasons people develop bad credit and some ways you can get a vehicle, even if your credit is less than perfect.
Here are just a few common causes of bad credit:
So once you've fallen into a hole of bad credit, how can you get yourself out to buy a new car? To get a new job or to get to work, people need a vehicle for transportation. But to get a new vehicle, credit problems can be difficult to overcome. For many people, this can be a difficult circle to get out of. One solution is to get a new car through a "used car buy here pay here" car lot. These types of dealers specialize in automobile financing for people who are suffering from bad credit or have never established any credit at all. Depending on the dealer, some used car dealerships that finance bad credit not only offer customers with poor credit a chance at getting a perfectly good used vehicle, but they also help them build their credit score back up through consistent payments and a commitment to seeing their customers succeed.
It is always important to research your options before buying a vehicle, but if you are struggling with poor credit or no credit at all, a buy here, pay here (or "tote-the-note") dealer may be your best option. And be sure to look for dealers that offer fair payments and includes a warranty to go with your new used vehicle. You should also make sure they report your payments to the credit. Many used car dealerships for bad credit don't report payments, so you never get a chance to improve your credit.