There was also a sort-of hypocritical idea that contradicted the idolization of big urbanized cities that was typical of the time; some Americans rejected the very industrial capitalism they benefited from, and desired to live in a simpler area, such as the countryside or, say, the great state of Florida
Basically, everything was cool and groovy in the Sunshine state. Below is a video clip of some Florida vacation-goers in 1924
But everything that goes up must come down. Although musician Tramar Dillard once said, "Gotta love the life that we livin' [here in Florida because of the wonderful weather and business opportunities]", the Floridian utopia would come to a close.
In 1926 it was evident that a bubble over the Florida land had been formed, and it would very soon pop. Investors and buyers alike saw the price of real estate was based off of expected customers and not any real value. To make matters worse, two separate hurricanes-one in Miami and one in Okeechobee-hit Florida, wreaking havoc on what was once the land of tropical bliss.
Thus, the bubble popped, leaving behind a desolate area and a basically ruined economy until the second World War.