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Finding the Best Places to Retire Since 2006!

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Get our Florida ebook!  Reviews 39 great Florida retirement towns, from the very affordable to the upscale!  Just $3.79 on Amazon!

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Florida

A through E      F through L      M through P      R through Z

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Atlantic Beach, Florida

On the northeastern Florida coast, Atlantic Beach is a relaxed place where flip flops and shorts are standard attire.

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Fleet Landing: a 55+ Community in Atlantic Beach, Florida

A community that emphasizes six dimensions of healthy living, Fleet Landing also has an aquatic center, an art studio, tennis courts, croquet grounds, a serenity room, a library and more.

Boca Raton, Florida

Sometimes called the Sixth Borough, stylish Boca Raton is known for its shopping venues, gated neighborhoods, pastel-colored buildings and lush parks.

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Briny Breezes, Florida

Wedged between the Intracoastal Waterway and the Atlantic Ocean, sleepy Briny Breezes is a mobile home park and an incorporated town with an oceanfront beach.

Celebration, Florida

Built by the Walt Disney Company, Celebration boasts tree-lined neighborhoods with New Urbanism architecture and white picket fences, a brightly-colored town center, a pretty waterfront and more. It is a great place to retire?

Chokoloskee, Florida

Located between Everglades National Park and the Ten Thousand Islands, little Chokoloskee is considered one of Florida's last frontiers.

Doctor Phillips, Florida

Nestled amid lakes and named after a citrus titan, Doctor Phillips is a comfortable town with a good reputation.

Eastpoint, Florida  

On a "Forgotten Coast," Eastpoint, a secluded little village, sits next to a state forest, across from a barrier island and close to pristine beaches.

Edgewater, Florida

Quiet Edgewater is a waterfront town just north of the Mosquito Lagoon Aquatic Preserve and has a country quality.

Everglades City, Florida

Tiny and remote, Everglades City is across from the northern end of the Ten Thousand Islands and is tucked against old growth cypress stands.

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Florida

 

Named Pascua Florida by Juan Ponce De Leon, the Sunshine State did not enter the Union until March 3, 1845. Balmy mild winters began attracting snowbirds to the state in the late 19th century. Retirees continue to flock to the state. It's not hard to see why tourism has become the leading industry.

International trade and citrus are also major contributors to the state's economy. Eighty percent of the nation's oranges and grapefruits are grown here, and 40 percent of all U.S. exports to Latin America flow through Florida.

Florida's landscape includes uplands and coastal plains. It contains more than 11,000 miles of waterways and about 4,500 islands spread across 10 acres.

The state has 1,040 golf courses, more than any other state in the Union. The 47 mile Pinellas Trail is the longest urban trail on the east coast. Orlando theme parks attract more visitors than any other theme parks in the U.S. The only place in the world where alligators and crocodiles co-exist is in National Everglades Park.

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