The Florida Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles has released new information that proves how many New Yorkers relocated south during the CCP Virus (COVID-19) pandemic.
Between Sept. 2020 and March 2021, at least 33,565 New Yorkers switched their New York driving licenses for Florida ones, increasing 32% from the same period last year when 25,370 New Yorkers’ driving licenses were exchanged.
According to Florida officials, parents want their children to return to full-time, in-person education, which is a key driver of the movement.
The southeastern counties of Palm Beach (14,045), Broward (8,422), and Miami-Dade (8,033) were the most common Florida counties for New York relocation in the calendar years 2019, 2020, and 2021 through April.
According to a March survey, there was a CCP Virus-driven population boom in Florida, which the state’s Office of Economic and Demographic Research predicts will increase in the near future, “supported by an apparent shift in lifestyle preferences away from the more dense urban areas found elsewhere.”
While experts are still cautious of rushing into lifting Chinese Communist Party (CCP) Virus restrictions, Texas and Florida have managed to escape the pandemic’s rage as both states pioneered loosening mask requirements, re-opening all businesses, and resuming school operations earlier than the other parts of the country.
Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the U.S. National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, said on April 11 that he was unsure and confused about how Texas and Florida are still prevailing over the CCP Virus pandemic while not implementing the expected public health safety protocols in their states.
Indeed, time would tell whether Texas and Florida would continue to be role models for America and the rest of the world. They continue to prove it may be unnecessary to follow the virus measurements that comprise many civil restrictions, thus stopping an entire society from carrying out ordinary activities.
The two states also voted against the implementation of the vaccine passport. The proposed system has been met with more skeptics over privacy and the government’s integrity in its handling of the technology. The public is unconvinced that such measures would bring things back to normal and allow communities to monitor the virus’s steps closely.