LOREM IPSUM

  • HOME EVALUATION

    Have you ever wondered how much your present house is worth?
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  • North Long Beach

    North Long Beach is a predominantly working-class area of Long Beach. The neighborhood is bounded to the west, north and east by the Long Beach city limits. North Long Beach is mostly residential. It is home to the Uptown Business Improvement District, Jordan High School, as well as retail activity along most major streets in the area, including Artesia Boulevard, Long Beach Boulevard, and Cherry Avenue.

  • Bixby / Cal Heights

    Small shops and restaurants dot a strip of Atlantic Avenue south of San Antonio and north of the 405 Freeway, as well as on the streets surrounding this main thoroughfare. The neighborhood is also served by several nearby grocery stores and shopping centers. Bixby Knolls has an active local community. California Heights is one of the best places to live in California. Living in California Heights offers residents an urban/suburban mix feel.

  • Signal Hill

    as it name suggests sits on a hill completely surrounded by Long Beach. Known for its affordable city view homes, townhomes and condos. Signal Hill has a rich history, and is known as an ‘oil town. Oil production continued to be Signal Hill's mainstay until declining oil prices reduced production in the 1970s. In 1974 the Signal Hill Redevelopment Agency was formed and the city focused on economic development and diversity from oil. Today, Signal Hill is a well-balanced, financially sound and economically diverse community of over 11,000 people.

  • Stratford SQ / Artcraft Manor

    Stratford Square is an east Long Beach, family friendly neighborhood made up of mostly post war, single family homes. This is a quiet neighborhood adjacent to Los Altos and South of Conant. Artcraft Manor is situated adjacent to the famed Traffic Circle, this Long Beach neighborhood is made up of mostly single-family homes with a mix of duplexes on the westside of Lakewood Blvd. Proximate to shopping, restaurants, and CSULB this is an affordable neighborhood and very family friendly.

  • South of Conant / Los Altos / Ranchos

    Referred to as "So Co" by local residents, the South of Conant neighborhood has a suburban feel with most homes having 3 bedroom and 2 baths built in the 1940’s to 1960’s. Los Altos is family friendly east side neighborhood made up of single-family homes on curved, tree lined streets. Located in close proximity to CSULB this area is known for it’s suburban feel with proximity to shopping, restaurants and good schools.

  • Poly High

    Poly High is a neighborhood which features mostly older, smaller homes. Named after the flagship high school, this neighborhood is typically one of the most affordable areas of the city. This community dates back to 1912 and has continued to develop over the years.

  • Zaferia / Circle Area

    Zaferia is a vibrant neighborhood located in the heart of Long Beach, CA. Hundreds of businesses, bars, and restaurants call Zaferia home. Known for its proximity to the hot spots along Anaheim Ave; this area has an eclectic mix of home styles from Craftsman to Spanish, condos and multi family. It’s north of 7th Street so homes in Zaferia will not have the high price tag of Belmont Heights, but it is still a short ride to the beach and 2nd Street.

  • University Park Estate / Bixby Village

    This neighborhood is also known as “the Hole” due to the steep drive down Margo Ave. This neighborhood is one of the nicest areas of east Long Beach, so don’t let the name fool you. It’s made up of homes built in the 1960’s – ranch and 2 level homes on good sized lots. Bixby Village is adjacent to University Park Estates and is a planned community made up of attached and detached planned unit as well as a mix of condo. There is also a public golf course adjacent – Bixby Hill Golf Course.

  • Belmont Heights

    Belmont Heights includes homes between 7th Street on the north, 4th Street on the south, Newport Avenue on the west and Roswell Avenue on the east. A few properties located on 4th and 7th streets are included. The neighborhood was first subdivided and developed in the 1900s. The oldest homes surviving today date from 1905. The predominant architectural style in the district is the Craftsman bungalow. Most homes are single-family, with some duplexes and a few apartment houses.

  • Seal Beach

    Seal Beach is a quaint, quiet beach community which has managed to keep it’s charm and appeal. Located both east and west of PCH (Pacific Coast Highway) you can find small beach cottages or larger 2 story home. The city is divided by Main Street where you will find boutique shopping, restaurants and bars. One of the best beach communities in So. Cal.

  • Alamitos Beach / Downtown

    Alamitos Beach is the coastal neighborhood is mainly dense residential, with large condominium buildings along the beach and smaller condominiums, apartment buildings, and single-family residences as one moves inland. A public beach is within short walking distance of all residences with some buildings having direct access. Downtown is the heart of Long Beach, and is the location for most of the city's major tourist attractions and services. It is also the location for numerous businesses.

  • Wrigley

    Wrigley is one of the Long Beach neighborhoods with charming older Spanish homes, many with all the original charm. Wrigley is a established neighborhood that offers classic 1920’s Spanish and post war 1940’s style, homes in a close knit style neighborhood setting. North Wrigley is a highly desirable, while the south side tends to be more affordable due to it’s higher density.

  • Westside

    West Long Beach, just on the other side of the Los Angeles River, this section of the city is home to thriving small businesses and favorite local dining spots. Considered one of the most affordable areas of the city, there are three parks in the area including Silverado Park, with its popular skate park, and the 12.29-acre Admiral Kidd Park.

  • Lakewood

    Lakewood is a post-World War II planned community. The developers are crediting for "altering forever the map of Southern California”. Starting in late 1949, the completion of the developers' plan in 1953 helped in the transformation of mass-produced housing from its early phases in the 1930s and 1940s to the reality of the 1950s. Homes in Lakewood are conforming and mostly single family. It is an affordable community with shopping centers, restaurants and a great sense of community.

  • Lakewood Village

    Lakewood Village aka “The Village’ is technically in Long Beach although the name may fool you. This neighborhood is made up of various styles of homes from Spanish to Mid Century, with most homes having 7000+ sf lots. Adjacent to Long Beach City College Liberal Arts Campus, it’s desirable due to it’s larger than typical lots and semi-custom-built homes.

EXPLORE LONG BEACH AREAS

From eclectic neighborhoods to sandy beaches, you’ll find Long Beach to be an urban waterfront playground.