President Andrew Jackson was known to be the man of the people. He had a bold personality which captivated the heart of America during his run for political offices. During his terms of serving, Andrew Jackson changed American society and politics completely which soon became to be known as the “Jacksonian Era” or “the Age of Jackson.” Within eight years, Andrew Jackson had the most powerful political party, strong organizational and disciple skills which followed for decades in office, and was the ultimate role model for other candidates. The Election of 1828 was brutal yet critical to the “Age of Jackson”. Opposing Jackson was John Quincy Adams who lost miserably. Though Jackson’s strategy was dirty as he accused Adams of unethical disgraceful politics, the strategy worked. Andrews strategy took the political world by shock even though Adams focused on the positive side of Andrew, the public was in favor of Jackson since they viewed him as a common man. His image helped him connect with every individual, from wealthy businessmen to the individuals who struggled on a daily basis. Then in the election of 1832, the change of voting set in. South Carolina was the only state who used the old system of choosing candidates for president whereas a majority of states had individual citizens vote on their decided candidate. Not only did voting take a turn for the better, the two-party system allowed campaigns to be conducted on a national scale which caused candidates to need large political backing to be known. Jackson’s political status did not change his agenda. He always represented the common man against the abusive powers of the wealthy and privileged. His strong personality allowed society to become equal over time or throughout the “Age of Jackson.” Men and women from all classes sat with each other, a majority of white’s believed in the principle of equality, and society allowed an individual from the roots to become successful through hard work. Men suffrage came to an end as well as they were now allowed to vote no matter what their religion or economic class was and many states allowed white men to be elected to power. Though Jackson butted heads with Congress many times as he vetoed 12 bills and was against increasing the federal funding and national debt, he stood for what he believed in and allowed positive change to happen.