The smallest city in Orange County is strictly a bedroom community of single family homes, many on half to one acre lots. Trees, peace and tranquility abound here. Two elementary schools, a junior high school and high school. Approximately 2,000 single family homes set on a 2.1.square miles of original sprawling orange and avocado orchards, many with pools and tennis courts. As you drive through the tree lined streets you will see flocks of parrots, cranes and exotic birds gliding overhead and an abundance of residents out running, exercising or walking their dogs along the trails. Whilst there is no actual “park” each residence is neatly manicured and each a park of themselves.
Originally incorporated in 1962 with an approximate population of 6000 people, centrally located with easy access to the 91, 55, 22 and 405 freeways with the toll-road transportation corridors close by.
Few rental properties and no multi family properties affords the city a very stable climate with an approximate 3% turnover of properties annually.
Strong family value and a sense of community abound here with many community events including the annual picnic, boat parade (dry) with vehicles towing trailers and decorated boats. Fireman’s Pancake breakfast, annual dinner dance, Halloween parade and candy give away in the city center, and finally the Santa Claus parade with Santa and the City Council members on a firetruck throwing candy to the kids throughout the city. Many children’s activities are available such as baseball, basketball, baseball, soft ball, water-polo, athletics, tennis and much more. The ladies of the city have a strong Women’s League offering many activities, to name a few bridge, gardening, social suppers, cooking classes, scholarships and babysitting to name a few.
A city where everyone looks out for each other!
Percentage change from latest quarter vs same time period previous year
Data compiled using 2nd quarter 2018 data vs. same period from 2015
Public & Private Institutions Of Learning
Education is provided by public, private and home schools. State governments set overall educational standards, often mandate standardized tests for K–12 public school systems and supervise, usually through a board of regents, state colleges, and universities. Funding comes from the state, local, and federal government. Private schools are generally free to determine their own curriculum and staffing policies, with voluntary accreditation available through independent regional accreditation authorities, although some state regulation can apply.