Just so you know, there are only 2 seasons in Florida. Hot and wet, and not-as-hot and not-as-wet. In the spring/summer/fall, you can expect rain/thunderstorms daily. I lived in Tampa for 7 years, and we got it there sometime between 3:20 to 3:40 daily, varied a little depending on what part of town you were in, and lasted maybe 15 minutes. Just about every day. Figure out what the cycle is where you live, and adjust your schedule accordingly - when my shift ended at 3
0 I'd just stick around until the band of rain passed through. And then you get to enjoy “anti-rain” - my term for watching the water steam back up off of the pavement.
It can be hard to breath with how high the humidity can get, especially in the summer. It's like swimming and walking at the same time. You can have months of 90/90 days (90 degrees F, 90% humidity). It takes some getting used to, especially if you move in the summer (which is half the year). Don't try to go for a run your first day there - it will not go well (learn from my mistake).
Coral Springs should be a nice area, but that comes at a cost. Boca Raton is not a cheap area, and you're right next to it, so your cost of living may be higher than in some other areas (but then those other areas aren't as desirable to be in).
The Florida economy is essentially tourism. And seasonal residents (snowbirds). So a lot of jobs can be seasonal or fluctuate based on the seasons.
You will hear jokes about how the tornadoes (there will be tornadoes - if you can't deal with that, don't move to Florida) target trailer parks. They're kind of funny, but seem very true. My recommendation is to not live in a trailer park, or next to one. Which can be a challenge, as they are everywhere.
You may see luxury mobile homes for the first time in your life. It can be shocking, so I wanted you to be prepared.
You'll also have hurricanes. They can be seen coming a long way off, but a few times a year your life will be impacted by them, if only from people panicking and stocking up on everything (I almost got into a fight in a grocery store over the last can of Dinty Moore Beef Stew. I decided the full shelf of store brand was a better option, but that's just how people get).
You will have Publix around for groceries. They're expensive, but their bakeries are awesome.
Watch out for the alligators. Assume any patch of water big enough for one to be in has one.
Enjoy watching the locals in “winter”. You'll be happy in a pair of jeans and a t-shirt, they'll be in ski gear. Seriously. And if there is a frost forecast you'll hear reminders to “bring in your pets and your plants.”
The heat and humidity will play havoc with your basses. Be comfortable adjusting your truss rod, and realize you will likely have to tune during a gig. I didn't play when I lived there, but I had a professor who played guitar, and he would gig with 3 of them, each setup to be good at different points during the gig. That way he didn't have to make adjustments on the fly, he just switched guitars as the gig went on and conditions changed.