I'm a licensed psychologist with a Doctor of Psychology (PsyD). You need to keep in mind that any Bachelor's level work that you do in the field is going to pay poorly and essentially serves only to augment your resume for graduate program applications. As such, I'd recommend looking for the most prestigious work you can find -- e.g., as an assistant in a university lab, with NAMI or the APA, with PAR (a major testing company which is in Florida), or something like that. Your GPA is good but will not stand out on its own; you need something to set you apart.
As far as your future plans are concerned, keep in mind that the cost of graduate training is quite high. PsyD programs tend to be expensive and you are less assured of any sort of assistantship to cover your costs. The upside of the PsyD is that the practice-focused training is fantastic -- you come out of internship very prepared to work as a professional and you're likely to have acquired a very broad range of knowledge of actual treatment and assessment approaches.
The PhD programs, on the other hand, require a much greater commitment to the "scientist" end of things, so you spend more time in stats and research design classes, assisting in other people's research, writing original research, teaching undergraduate classes, and so on. If you want to teach or work in a research or political role (e.g., with the APA), then the PhD is definitely the way to go. The other upside of the PhD is that all of that research work tends to cover the cost of your program so you come out oweing very little, if anything at all.
It probably sounds like I'm in favor of the PhD, but I'm very happy with my PsyD (and, no, that's not cognitive dissonance rearing its ugly head). I've enjoyed interesting and varied work opportunities, and I make a very healthy salary. If you're looking in Florida, I'd recommend considering my alma mater, Nova Southeastern University, in Fort Lauderdale. The training and experience is extraordinary, and their placement rates in internship and passage rates for the national licensing exam (both of which are important but tend not to get thought about until it's too late) are very high.
Hope this helps. Don't hesitate to ask if you've any other questions.