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North Park is a neighborhood
in San DiegoCalifornia, United States, as well as a larger
“community” as defined by the City of San Diego for planning
purposes. The neighborhood is bounded:

·        
on the
northwest by Park Boulevard and University
Heights

·        
on the west
by Florida Canyon and both University Heights and Hillcrest

·        
on the
southwest by Balboa Park

·        
on the south
by Switzer Canyon and
the South Park neighborhood

·        
on the east
by Interstate 805 and City Heights

The pre-Interstate 805 boundary of
North Park was widely considered to be 35th Street, which is now part of City
Heights.

It includes the sub-neighborhoods
of BurlingameAltadena, and the Morley
Field area (site of the Dryden Historic District). North Park is part of California’s
50th congressional district
, and San Diego City Council District 3.

We love house cleaning in North Park
because the unique style of homes, the proximity to balboa park, overall the
good energy out there. House cleaning in North Park is always a good time.

The “community” of North
Park as defined for planning purposes includes University Heights on the north
and Juniper Canyon as the southern boundary, thus including as far southeast as
Cedar Ridge Park in the officially defined community.

The North Park sign can be seen
at 30th Street and
University Avenue, and this intersection is considered to be the heart of the
neighborhood.

In the summer of 1893, San
Diego merchant Joseph Nash sold 40 acres (16 ha) of land northeast of
Balboa Park to James Monroe Hartley, who wished to develop a lemon grove. The
Hartley family began the arduous process of clearing the land to prepare the
earth for the grove, but providing the fledgling trees with proper irrigation
was always a problem. Barrels of water had to be hauled from downtown San Diego
up a wagon trail that eventually was called Pershing Drive.

As the growth of San Diego
eventually caught up with the original Hartley lemon grove, it eventually
became roughly bordered by Ray Street to the west, 32nd Street to the east,
University Avenue to the north and Dwight Street to the south. Hartley deemed
his area Hartley’s North Park, and years later, the City of San Diego referred
to the new suburb as North Park.

In 1911, Hartley’s eldest son
Jack and brother-in-law William Jay Stevens developed the plot into one of San
Diego’s early residential and commercial districts. After first establishing
Stevens & Hartley, North Park’s first real estate firm, in 1905, Jack and
William built North Park’s first “high rise” commercial building, the
Stevens building, on the northwest corner of 30th Street and University Avenue
(today’s “Western Dental” building) in 1912. “Thirtieth &
University” became North Park’s symbolic place name, and within 10 years,
this became the heart of the community.

Later in the 1910s, North
Park became one of the many San Diego neighborhoods connected by the Class 1 streetcars and an extensive San Diego public
transit system that was spurred by the Panama-California Exposition of 1915 and built by John D. Spreckels. These
streetcars became a fixture of this neighborhood until their retirement in 1949.

North Park was the site of
the crash of PSA Flight 182, California’s deadliest aviation accident to
date.

Although North Park 92104 is
a neighborhood of mixed architectural styles from many eras, one area of note
is the Morley Field area of North Park. Named for its proximity to Balboa Park’s Morley Field Sports
Complex
, this area is lined with turn-of-the-century Craftsman Bungalows and California Bungalows. Because many of the homes were designed
by renowned designer and builder David Owen Dryden, the
area is the site of the “Dryden Historic District.”
This historical district includes the homes along 28th and Pershing Streets,
both bordered on the south by Upas Street and to the north by Landis Street.
North Park Dryden Historic District was approved by Historical Resources Board
on June 23, 2011 An application for designation of 28th Street and Pershing
Avenue from Upas to Landis Streets as a historic district was filed with the
City of San Diego Historical Resources Board in May 2007. In September 2008,
City staff requested additional information. The Working Group submitted a
Supplemental Application in January 2009. The Supplemental Application
discusses why the neighborhood reflects significant elements of North Park’s
development, justifies the proposed district boundaries and nominates Edward F.
Bryans, who built more than a dozen homes in the proposed district, as a Master
Builder.

On June 23, 2011, the City’s
Historical Resources Board (HRB) approved, by a vote of 8-0, establishment of
the North Park Dryden Historic District and also approved Edward F. Bryans as a
Master Builder. Of the 136 homes in the District, 104 were approved by the HRB
as contributing resources to the District

As evidenced
above, interest in the history of North Park (especially its architecture)
appears to be growing. Helping to foster this interest and awareness is the
North Park Historical Society, a local volunteer civic organization. The North
Park Historical Society manages a website which contains many articles about
historic sites, people and events; North Park walking tours; and information
about committee projects and meeting information. Some of the site’s extensive
collection of articles on North Park’s history were written by 
Donald Covington – historian, Dryden Expert and North Park enthusiast.

In 2012, Forbes named
North Park as one of America’s best hipster neighborhoods, noting that
“culturally diverse North Park is home to Craftsman cottages, cafes and
diners, coffee shops, several microbreweries, boutiques, and the North Park
Farmers Market. The North Park Theater and the Ray Street Arts District are
also bastions of creativity in the area”.

The Los Angeles Times writes:
“North Park has all the ingredients for the cool school: It’s culturally
diverse and has art galleries, boutiques, trendy bars with handcrafted
cocktails and local brews, and foodie-approved eateries.”

An eclectic and diverse array of
restaurants, as well as independent coffee shops, can be found along the main
arteries of 30th Street and
University Avenue. The area is also dotted with bars and night clubs that cater
to a wide diversity of patrons. The Linkery used to be in the neighborhood. Swami’s Cafe
now occupies the same space.

Downtown North Park contains the Ray Street Arts DistrictRay at Night is a gallery
walk held the second Saturday of every month in North Park. It is the largest
and longest running art walk in San Diego’s history.

Nearby, the Observatory North Park, a
concert venue, occupies the former Birch North
Park Theatre
, the former home of Lyric Opera San Diego. The
historic theater underwent major renovations in 2005. The permanent seats were
removed in 2015 for its new use.

North Park has a Farmers Market every Thursday. The market is located on
North Park Way between Granada Ave. and 30th Street. The Spring/Summer hours
are 3pm-sunset, Fall/Winter 2pm-Sunset. They feature over 35 independent
vendors; locally grown produce/flowers; diverse foods; arts and crafts; books;
and, often, live music.

The San Diego Music Foundation hosts a
large musical festival—North Park Music Thing—in the fall on El Cajon
Boulevard, which helps add to North Park’s reputation as an arts community in
San Diego.

As a tradition every December, North
Park holds its annual holiday parade, the North Park Toyland Parade, presented
by the North Park Lions Club.

Like other urban San Diego
communities, North Park has a high rate of pedestrian activity, relative to
other regions of San Diego County.