The earliest remnants of planned communities in the U.S. were seen in St. Augustine back in 1565. Throughout the industrial revolution, company towns such as Gary, Indiana were the sites of tech innovations and economic fervor. Early modern communities were developed during the Florida land boom of the 1920s down in Southern Florida, as Miami suburbs including Coral Gables, Opa-locka, and Miami Springs were fully planned to emulate the feel and architecture of Spain, Arabia, and Mexico. Marcus Hiles notes that the Great Depression witnessed the Federal Government building model towns in West Virginia, Tennessee, Maryland, Wisconsin, and Ohio with the goal of easing the weight of the nation’s economic downturn on coal miners, construction workers, and their families. Remote neighborhoods in Oak Ridge, TN; Richland, WA, and Los Alamos, NM were developed during World War II to accommodate the families of scientists, engineers, and industrial workers working on the Manhattan Project. These days, blueprinted cities cover the United States, including Washington, D.C. along with state capitals in Mississippi, Ohio, Indiana, North Carolina, South Carolina, Wisconsin, Utah, Texas, and even Florida.