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   Aviara   Solana Beach    La Costa
 Cardiff  Leucadia
 Carlsbad  Oceanside
 Carmel Valley  Olivenhain
 Del Mar  Rancho Santa Fe
 Encinitas  Solana Beach

   Escondido   Mt woodsen    Fallbrook
 Mira Mesa  Poway
 Rancho Bernardo  Ranch Penisquitos
 Scripps Ranch  Terrisanta

   Alpine   Mt Helix    El Cajon
 La Mesa  Lakeside
 Lemon Grove  Santee
 Spring Valley  Julian



Statistics for 92009
Census Data

About 35 miles north of Downtown San Diego, Carlsbad has a wonderfully renovated "village" downtown. The eastern hills are dotted with nearly new homes and condos built for up-and-coming families. La Costa, on Carlsbad's southern border, offers gorgeous ocean and lagoon views, homes and condos that attract young professionals and a world famous spa. Surrounded by mountains, lagoons and the Pacific Ocean. Although the "village" dates back more than 100 years, the city wasn’t incorporated until July 16, 1952. At that time, Carlsbad had a population of approximately 7,000 people and covered 7.5 square miles. Since its incorporation, the city has grown to more than 83,472 and 42 square miles. Carlsbad's great beaches, local attractions, world class resorts, shopping and restaurants set the standard for being a complete vacation destination and a great place to call home. The city offers a wide variety of home styles and prices. Older model single-family homes can be found for less than $300,000. Newer homes and estates start near $400,000 and run into the millions.

CARDIFF (A Carlsbad Neighborhood)

Statistics for 92007
Census Data

Cardiff-by-the-Sea is a peaceful coastal village within the southern city limits of Encinitas in northern San Diego County. The community features local hospitality, fine dining, great surfing, pristine beaches and spectacular Pacific Ocean views and sunsets. Cardiff offers some of the finest dining on the West Coast, along with a variety of international cuisines from which to choose. Cardiff's Restaurant Row is located on Pacific Coast Highway, ensuring an ocean view with every meal. The community is a popular area for young families and features quality schools, safe neighborhoods and plenty of employment opportunities. Thanks to its location just 25 miles north of San Diego and 95 miles south of Los Angeles, residents have easy access to all of Southern California and Mexico on Interstate 5. The real estate market in this upscale community features some of the best ocean views in the county and offers a diverse range of styles and sizes in beach-close and inland homes. Condominiums begin in the low $300,000s and range up to $650,000. Single-family homes start in the mid-$400,000s and run up to $1.5 million for custom homes with panoramic ocean views.


Statistics for 92024
Census Data

Located 25 miles north of San Diego north of Solano Beach and south of Carlsbad, Encinitas covers over miles of coastline and extends inland to border San Marcos. Encinitas is famous for its many beaches, and is extremely popular with the surfing crowd. More recent development has occurred inland with construction and commercialization along the sprawling El Camino Real. Encinitas includes the communities of Cardiff and Leucadia, with business and retail development along Highway 101. This is a city consisting of three different communities, all with a love for the beach. Coastal Encinitas is comprised of tailor-made homes to fit each owner. Inland Encinitas is comprised booming with housing tracts and attracting scores of families from all over. Encinitas is situated along six miles of scenic coastline just 25 miles north of downtown San Diego, Encinitas is a charming community of some 60,000 full-time residents. Thanks to its fertile soil and mild climate, Encinitas has emerged as “The Flower Capital of the World.” The annual Encinitas Flower Show has been held continually since 1923 and one of the oldest and most popular on the West Coast. Encinitas' diverse cultures, beautiful beaches, Quail Botanical Gardens, Encinitas Ranch Golf Course and championship surfing make it a vacationers paradise. A drive along the world-famous Pacific Coast Highway reveals many charming Bed & Breakfasts, magnificent restaurants and beautiful campgrounds. A variety of housing types and prices are available to buyers ranging in price from under $200,000 to more than $1 million.

LEUCADIA (A Encinitas Neighborhood)

Census Data

Leucadia is a quaint, seaside community located along Highway 101 in northern San Diego County. In Greek, Leucadia means "Sheltered Paradise," which still describes the unique area that is home to some 6,500 residents. The community - which was incorporated into the city of Encinitas in 1986 -- is home to an eclectic mix of surfers, artists and families who enjoy a laid back California lifestyle. Leucadia has retained its small-town charm while its residents have access to all the amenities of a metropolitan area. The community is located on the northern end of Encinitas, just south of Carlsbad. The city’s downtown shopping district, adjacent to coastal Highway 101, is more than 100 years old and features historic architecture, quaint shops, sidewalk cafes, and restaurants framed by beautiful flower baskets. The beaches in the area are outstanding and considered some of the best in the world for surfing with contests held throughout the year. The real estate market offers a mix of older homes, condominiums and townhouses, and custom homes and waterfront estates. Prices for condominiums range from $200,000 to more than $1 million. Single-family properties start at $300,000 and run up to $5 million and more for homes with spectacular ocean views.


The city's name translates aptly from Spanish as "sunny beach." The population includes the residents of Lomas Santa Fe, a large golf and residential development with homes and condos built right around beautiful rolling-green fairways.


Besides its spectacular ocean views, one of Del Mar's best assets is its protective population. Residents are always doing something to improve life in their tiny city, which swells each summer during the fair and horse races. A very high percentage of residents are college professors, scientists and similar professionals. Spanish for "by the sea", began to grow when its two founders began selling 50x140 foot lots in the midst of a land boom in the late 1880's. When the South Coast Land Company bought the vacant land and built a resort with the Stratford Inn being the centerpiece, Del Mar began to flourish and finally received electricity from San Diego Gas and Electric in the late 1920s. It was at this time that Del Mar started developing its residential areas. It wasn't until 1958 that Del Mar residents began to debate whether the area should stay as an area of the county of San Diego, become part of the City of San Diego, or attempt independence through incorporation. In 1959, residents chose incorporation and established a five-member City Council. Today, the City of Del Mar is two square miles of coastal land with a population of about 5000. The main attraction of visitors is still the beach and sunny weather. Of course, the annual Del Mar Fair and the well-known Del Mar Racetrack bring in people from the surrounding area and beyond.


Just east of Del Mar, Carmel Valley is one of San Diego's newest communities. Only two miles from the beach, you'll find a mix of single-family homes, condos, town homes and apartments.


This is one of San Diego's most exclusive and expensive residential communities. Located in the rolling foothills of San Diego County, Rancho Santa Fe lies just seven miles east of the Pacific Ocean. The exclusive community features several country clubs, riding trails and is heavily wooded with eucalyptus trees that were planted in the 1920s by the Santa Fe Railway for future use as railroad ties. Rural Rancho Santa Fe is distinguished by its open spaces. Sidewalks and streetlights are banned from residential areas. Winding driveways lead to traditionally styled Spanish, Mediterranean or Ranch-style homes flanked by fragrants, citrus and native foilage. Elaborate landscaping protects the privacy that is integral to the Rancho Santa Fe way of life. The community encompasses some 8,560 acres with approximately 2,000 home sites that average about three acres each. The city was named as the best place to live in the United States recently by Luxury Media Corporation's Robb Report and the school system is consistently rated among the best in the state. In fact, the high school is one of the few to be named a California Distinguished School. The real estate market is exclusive with many spectacular properties. A limited number of condominiums and townhouses are available beginning at $350,000 and running up to $750,000. Single-family homes begin at $600,000 and range up to $10 million and more for magnificent hilltop estates and mansions with spectacular views and acreage. Land and lots are also available for custom homes.


An upscale community featuring magnificent homes and incredible ocean views, Olivenhain should be on your list. The community - which was incorporated into the city of Encinitas in 1986 - is nestled in San Diego County’s coastal foothills between La Costa and Rancho Santa Fe, just minutes from the area’s spectacular beaches. Olivenhain is of German origin, meaning "olive grove," and refers to the area’s rich agricultural history. Active flower and nursery growers continue the agricultural tradition in the area, but they are slowly being replaced by residential properties. Residents of the family oriented community enjoy a rural lifestyle with access to all of the amenities that Southern California has to offer. Olivenhain students attend the Rancho Santa Fe School District, one of the top rated districts in the state. The real estate market is made up almost exclusively of single-family homes. Properties range in price from $500,000 to $5 million and more for large estate homes with hilltop views. Many homes have equestrian facilities. Land is also available for custom homes.


This private gated community is as special and prestigious as its nearby neighbor- Rancho Santa Fe. Everything is custom-made here under the watchful eye of an architectural review board. The Ranch was owned by actors Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. and Mary Pickford.

OCEANSIDEOceanside Harbor

Statistics for 92054
Census Data

San Diego's County most northern city and its third-largest, Oceanside is a beach resort and a trade center for a rich farm area. Tucked against the southern side of Camp Pendleton, Oceanside serves as the county's northern gateway and home to many of the base's 35,000 Marine Corps members and their families. With 3-1/2 miles of beaches and the Oceanside Harbor, the city lives up to its name and reputation as a lively beach community. Oceanside is home to the California Surf Museum. Each year the city hosts Harbor Days in October. Buena Vista Lagoon serves as a wetlands preserve with hiking trails, special events and a Nature Interpretive Center. On the city's eastern edge is the Mission San Luis Rey. Founded in 1798 by Father Junipero Serra, it was called "The King of Missions," because it was the largest and most prosperous of the state's missions. Much more than just the "Marine town" of old, this coastal city 36 miles north of Downtown San Diego has one of the West Coast's finest protected harbors and affordable beach living.


San Diego's "jewel" has the major portion of the city's most spectacular ocean views with a variety of quaint, unique and elaborate homes. Mixed with a wealth of shops, trendy boutiques, fine restaurants and world-renowned scientific institutions, it's easy to see why people aspire to live here.


P.B. attracts every age group from college students to retirees with its fast paced nightlife, beaches, proximity to Mission Bay and wide variety of housing. Prices are high, but rents are reasonable.


The most affordable city beach community, O.B. is close-knit with a lot of spirit and a wide range of people types. Some of the homes on the hill rival those in neighboring Point Loma for views and amenities.


Surrounded on three sides by water. Point Loma is a thriving community with very involved residents steeped in tradition, palm trees and a Spanish-style architecture plus terrific bay, ocean, city and Coronado views. It's not unusual to find residents whose grandparents and parents live on the peninsula as well.


This gorgeous "island" features a delightful mix of luxurious residential living, resort atmosphere and bustling Navy activity. It's one of the county's
most expensive areas.


The address of choice for upwardly mobile professionals and their families. The southern portion is home to well-cared-for streets of single-family homes and residents who take an active part in their community. In the rapidly growing and thriving northern end, you'll find an innovative mix of commercial and residential use.


This family-oriented suburb has had one of the county's highest appreciation rates of late, thanks to Clairemont's strategic location. It's close to the beaches, to Downtown, to all.


This was one of the first of San Diego's master-planned communities, with homes offering canyon views. This community is characterized by large family homes, all built within the last 20 years.


This fast-growing, family-first suburb is located about 15 miles north of Downtown. It's characterized by clean wide streets and lots of single-family homes at affordable prices.


Life among thousands of whispering eucalyptus trees, Scripps Ranch attracts upper middle-class families looking for spacious homes and a country feeling.


Thanks to massive redevelopment including waterfront high-rise residences like the spectacular One Harbor Drive, Downtown San Diego has become a trend-setting, pleasant, exciting and practical place to live.


A close-in, very envied address. This community is full of pretty, palmed-lined streets and Spanish-style architecture.


This community is a favorite with upwardly-mobile singles and couples who love a walking-oriented lifestyle and cosmopolitan atmosphere plus its proximity to Downtown.


The name says it all-it's just north of Balboa Park. Families are snapping up its high quality California frame bungalows before more of them are sacrificed to make room for condos and apartments.


Perched on the southeastern rim overlooking Mission Valley, Kensington is one of San Diego's most sought-after communities with its Spanish-style architecture and peaceful, palm-lined avenues. Just to its west, Normal Heights sports smaller, tract-style homes, but with a closer location.


Talmadge Park is located immediately east of Kensington. It is comprised of Spanish and traditional homes built from the 1920's to the early 1950's. Winding streets, palm trees and a quiet neighborhood feeling make this one of San Diego's most desirable Metro communities.


San Diego State University makes the College Area one of the most exciting hubs of city life. And not just students live here-working singles and families choose it for its very central location.


Located less than six miles from Downtown San Diego, Allied Gardens is made up of nice, family-oriented neighborhoods.


One of San Diego's most sought after addresses. Del Cerro features many custom homes along its hilly roads with spectacular views to match.


San Carlos is a family favorite. Most homes in this "move-up" area have beautiful Lake Murray or imposing Cowles Mountains as a backdrop.



Another "move-up" community, this is a favorite with families thanks to its big homes, highly rated schools and fast access to other parts of the city via I-15.


One of San Diego's most successful - and beautiful - planned communities, Rancho Bernardo offers its mostly executive and professional families a good mix of single family homes, condos, townhouses and patio-homes.


A burgeoning inland North County city offering residents a wealth of recreational opportunities, a wide range of housing prices and one of the county's largest indoor regional malls, North County Fair.


Poway has an obvious family loving air to it, with lots of single-family homes in all price ranges and one of the highest ranked school districts in the state of California.


Just 30 miles north of Downtown San Diego and 10 minutes from the ocean, the home of Lake San Marcos, is a prestigious residential area and the North County campus of San Diego State University.


Fifty-four miles northeast of Downtown San Diego, it's the county's northern-most community. Known for its avocados, antique stores, big lots, custom homes and country flavor.


Seven miles east of the ocean. Vista has been built on rolling hills and is growing fast in new homes plus commercial and industrial construction.


Protected by rock-studded mountains, this 3,200-acre planned community near Ramona offers an average lot size of one-half acre plus custom homes at surprisingly affordable prices.


The population of Ramona has risen dramatically in the last few years. Town watchers say more and more people are willing to commute to San Diego in order to live the country life.



"The jewel of the foothills" is 12 miles east of Downtown San Diego and has a wide variety of housing styles and prices. Most of its recent growth has been commercial. Downtown La Mesa has a wonderful village-like feel.


One of East County's most exclusive and expensive addresses, Mt. Helix offers panoramic views in every direction. Custom homes, villas and estates march up its winding, densely vegetated sides.


East County's biggest city has a small - town flavor and every type of home from "starter" to "estate." Residents are enviably close to the county's mountain and recreation areas.


This city has lots of affordable housing and is only nine miles east of Downtown San Diego ensuring that it will never be considered a lemon!


This pretty name and country feel belie the fact that Spring Valley is only 12 miles east of Downtown San Diego. It's a good bet for first-time buyers.


A rapidly growing community of carefully planned new and nearly new neighborhoods, Rancho San Diego has homes in all price ranges.


A big advantage to this young city 18 miles from Downtown San Diego is affordable single family homes and condos. Another is its ever-popular Santee Lakes Recreation Area, for boating, fishing, picnicking and camping.


If you like cowboys, this rodeo loving East County town is for you! Housing styles range from older tract to small farmhouses to brand-new condos to the sprawling ranches and estates in the hills above town.



Though primarily industrial residents of National City neighborhoods have short commutes to many Naval facilities and Downtown San Diego.


Improvements abound in this South Bay city! There's a new marina and the downtown area has been beautifully renovated. Homes are available in all price ranges.


This upper-income community sits on the lush green hillsides and hilltops that rise above the south side of the Sweetwater River Valley. The atmosphere is rural; many residents.


Imperial Beach, which calls itself the most southwesterly city in the Continental U.S., is growing rapidly and becoming a well known beach resort. Meanwhile, here you'll find some of the most affordable beach housing in the county.



The U.S. Weather Bureau rated the weather of this picturesque, rural village as "99 percent perfect." Lots of homes and small ranches built cozily among the thousands of trees, San Diego is 35 miles distant.


Sixty miles northeast of San Diego, this mountain village is famous for its apple pie and its winter snow. A-frame cabins dot the mountainsides.



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