Like i have said before an influx of servile repugnant idiots swarming to paradise ......with cash ......an infestation of servile bi peds .....fucking up our place .....only about one is going to be hot......... or decent .......they should make it a place you can only live 3 months ............florida does not need anymore dirtbags coming down fucking up the state ........ you know these cunts are going to pollute our state .......assholes .........usually it's new money that moves here screaming ........................
But the Sunshine State is beloved for its warm weather and lack of state income tax, making it a haven for the wealthy. That’s largely why it’s welcomed more high-earners than any other state, per a new analysis from SmartAsset. The report analyzed IRS data to measure pre-pandemic net migration patterns from 2019 to 2020 among households in the U.S. earning over $200,000 annually.
While some of this cohort moved out of Florida during this time frame, many more moved in, creating a net influx of 20,263 high-income households. That’s nearly four times the number of high-rollers the second most popular place attracted: Texas, which saw a net migration rate of 5,356 households.
Like Florida, Texas has warm weather and no state income tax. In fact, the majority of the top 10 states high-earners moved to are in the Sunbelt. And two others on the list—Tennessee and Nevada—also don’t have a state income tax. Both trends indicate that these high-earning migrants were looking for a more affordable cost of living.
Take a look at the top 10 list below, which includes net migration figures:
It’s worth noting that this list identifies pre-pandemic trends, having analyzed 2019 tax returns that represent income earned and locations moved to in 2018, and 2020 tax returns that represent income earned and locations moved to in 2019.
But the pandemic accelerated migration patterns that were already underway in the 2010s. The rise of remote work unshackled employees from the office, enabling them to move away from big cities to more affordable midsize cities. As of March 2022, nearly 5 million Americans have relocated owing to remote work, according to an Upwork survey.