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What are the main religious groups and political opinions in Florida

24th Sep, 2012back

What are the main religious groups and political opinions in Florida?


Unlike some states in the Union, the population of Florida is highly diverse.  The public educational system in the state has identified more than 140 languages other than English that are spoken natively by Florida’s schoolchildren.  Among residents aged five and older, more than 25% speak one of these foreign languages.  This vast diversity quite naturally causes the state to feature a multiplicity of political and religious views.


The religious landscape of Florida


At the start of the new millennium, the latest year for which full information is available, the Florida religious landscape was predominantly composed of individuals who identified themselves as Christian.  The single most popular denomination in the state is the Roman Catholic Church, but this statistic is a little bit misleading because the Protestant population belongs to several different denominations.  Overall, 48% of Floridians identify themselves as either evangelical Protestant or traditional Protestants, with the most common denominations being Baptist, Methodist, and Pentecostal. 


In contrast, about 26% of the state's residents are members of the Roman Catholic Church.  Many of these individuals are Hispanic-Americans whose parents, grandparents, or ancestors came to Florida from the nearby islands of Cuba or Puerto Rico. 


Florida also contains a sizeable Jewish population, numbering 3% of the total population.  These residents have settled mostly in the southern counties of the state and comprise the single largest Jewish population in the American South.  Indeed, the population is the third largest assemblage of Jews in the entire nation. 


Less than one per cent of Florida's residents identify themselves as Muslim, Eastern Orthodox, or Jehovah's Witnesses.  Not all Floridians are inclined toward religion, however.  About 16% of the state's residents do not identify themselves with any religion or church.


Florida's political diversity


The two major political parties in the United States, the Democrats and the Republicans, are both very much in evidence in Florida politics.  The state has a majority of registered voters officially proclaim themselves to be Democrats, and this has been the case every year for more than 50 years.  This has not, however, meant that the state always casts its official electoral votes, used to elect the president, for the Democratic candidate.  Since 1952, Florida has voted for the Republican presidential candidate in all but four elections, and in three of these cases, the Democratic candidate had a regional advantage because he was himself a Southerner.  Only in the 2008 election, when Barack Obama was elected, has Florida chosen a Northern Democrat for president. 


Areas of Florida that have large numbers of racial minorities tend to lean Democratic, as do regions where white liberals from the North-east have settled, typically during their retirement years.  These forces combine to make South Florida, particularly the area around Miami, heavily Democratic.  In contrast, the northern ‘panhandle’ portion of the state is more typical of the South in general, and leans Republican, as do rural areas of this very diverse state. 


Florida's diversity means that lifestyles are varied from one part of the state to another.  The vibrant, energetic beach lifestyle around Fort Lauderdale stands in great contrast to the genteel Southern hospitality in the north.  This means, of course, that Florida is a place where UK and international citizens relocating to the US can find a place where they can feel right at home. 

Between 1976 and 2006 the value of building plots in Florida rose from an average of $15,000 to $250,000

The Lincoln Institute of Land Policy