Civil Works Administration (CWA):
In January of 1934, there were 93,000 Floridians working in the CWA, building or repairing schools, roads, bridges, and more.
(Source: "Analysis of Civil Works Program Statistics," 1939, p. 18)
Federal Emergency Relief Administration (FERA):
In February of 1935, 774 college students in Florida were employed in FERA's College Student Aid Program. This was a program "undertaken in order to enable young persons who would not otherwise have been able to do so to continue their education, and thereby reduce the influx of young workers into the labor market" (recall that during the Great Depression there was a large drop in the demand for labor).
Between 1933 and 1935, FERA granted $50 million to Florida for relief efforts (about $851 million in today's dollars). FERA funds typically went towards cash relief, rural relief projects, and a wide variety of work programs.
(Source: "Final Statistical Report of the Federal Emergency Relief Administration," 1942, pp. 64, 103, and 232)
Public Works Administration (PWA):
By 1939, the PWA had contributed $32 million in funding towards 232 infrastructure projects in Florida (not including federal projects). In today's dollars, that's about $538 million.
(Source: "America Builds: The Record of PWA," 1939, p. 284)
Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC):
Between 1933 and 1942, about 49,000 men in Florida were employed in the CCC. This included about 45,900 junior and veteran enrollees, 100 Indians, and 3,000 staff. Among their many accomplishments were the planting of 19 million trees and the building of 2,700 bridges of various types (e.g., foot and vehicle bridges in state parks).
(Source: Perry H. Merrill, "Roosevelt's Forest Army: A History of the Civilian Conservation Corps, 1933-1942," 1981, pp. 120-122)
National Youth Administration (NYA):
During academic year 1939-1940, 676 schools and colleges in Florida were participating in the NYA program, employing about 5,300 students each month.
During any given month of fiscal year 1942, there were about 4,000 young Florida men & women in the NYA's out-of-school work program.
(Source: Federal Security Agency - War Manpower Commission, "Final Report of the National Youth Administration, Fiscal Years 1936-1943," 1944, pp. 246-247, and 254)
Public Works of Art Project (PWAP):
Between 1933 and 1934, in Region 5 of the PWAP (Florida, Georgia, Tennessee, North and South Carolina), unemployed artists were paid to create 13 murals, 17 sculptures, 25 oil paintings, and other works of art, for use in public buildings and parks.
(Source: Public Works of Art Project, "Report of the Assistant Secretary of the Treasury to Federal Emergency Relief Administrator, December 8, 1933 - June 30, 1934," 1934, p. 7)
During the New Deal era, the U.S Treasury built or expanded Post Office buildings in Florida and commissioned artists to decorate them. See the Living New Deal's Florida pages for examples.
Works Progress Administration (WPA):
Between 1935 and 1943, WPA workers in Florida produced 10 million articles of clothing; served 25 million school lunches; created or improved 7,300 miles of roads; built or improved 1,500 bridges & viaducts; installed or improved 7,000 culverts; engaged in 566 projects to build, repair, or improve schools; created or improved 155 parks; installed 264 miles of new water lines; constructed 413,000 linear feet of new airport & airfield runway (the most runway work in the country); and more.
(Source: "Final Report on the WPA Program, 1935-43," 1946, pp. 134-136)