TALLAHASSEE -- Florida voters seem to want a blast from the past when it comes to the White House.
A Quinnipiac University poll released Friday suggests voters here prefer former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush as the Republican nominee for president in 2016, and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton on the Democratic side.
Clinton would top U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio and other possible Republican candidates, the poll found.
Clinton, though, dominates the hypothetical Democratic primary with 70 percent, followed by Vice President Joe Biden at 9 percent and no other candidate above 4 percent.
"It's no surprise that Hillary Clinton is well thought of by Florida voters, but when asked whether she would be a good president, more voters say yes than say they will vote for her," said Peter Brown, assistant director of the Quinnipiac University Polling Institute.
"Nonetheless, she is neck and neck with former Gov. Jeb Bush and has a narrow lead over Chris Christie. Another Florida favorite Son, Sen. Marco Rubio, doesn't fare as well."
In the schools' hypotetical head-to-heads, Clinton gets 47 percent to Bush's 45 percent.
She tops other Republicans:
45 - 41 percent over Christie;
50 - 43 percent over Rubio;
51 - 41 percent over U.S. Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky;
50 - 42 percent over U.S. Rep. Paul Ryan of Wisconsin;
52 - 36 percent over Cruz.
Meanwhile, the current president's numbers are historically bad here.
Thanks for the disastrous roll-out of his signature health-care law, President Obama's approval rating has fallen to 40 percent with 57 percent disapproval -- matching the worst numbers the school has found for the president back in September 2011.
Voters oppose the Affordable Care Act 54 percent to 39 percent, largely along party lines.
Asked if ObamaCare would make their health care worse in the next year, 44 percent of voters said yes, 21 percent said it will make their health care better and 31 percent say it will have no affect.
Quinnipiac surveyed 1,646 registered voters from Nov. 12-17 with a margin of error of +/- 2.4 percentage points.