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Pacific Beach is a neighborhood in San Diego, bounded by La Jolla to the north, Mission Beach and Mission Bay to the south, Interstate 5 to the east and the Pacific Ocean to the west.

Early landmarks and
attractions in Pacific Beach included an asbestos factory (established in 1888), a race track, and
the San Diego College of Letters (1887-1891), none of which survive today. At
the turn of the century, lemon growing and packing dominated the local economy.
In 1910, the San Diego Army and Navy Academy, a preparatory school, was
established in an old College building; in 1922 a public high school followed
and a junior high in 1930. In 1927, Crystal Pier opened; the Roxy Movie
theater opened in 1943 to cater to a population that grew five times during
World War II. The postwar period saw the establishment of many hotels: the
Bahia (1953), the Catamaran (1959), and Vacation Village (1965). High-rise
construction in nearby Mission Bay led to the establishment of a 30-foot height
limitation for buildings in 1972, an ordinance still in effect. Prominent
boardwalk Ocean Avenue was closed in 1982 and became a park.

In 1902, lots sold for
between $350–700 for oceanfront property. By 1950, the population of Pacific
Beach reached 30,000 and the average home sold for $12,000. Nonetheless, a
small number of farms remained. Today, homes can sell for millions of dollars.

In 1945, over 1,900 residents
petitioned to remove the name of William Payne from the middle school because
they did not believe that a black teacher deserved to be there. At the time,
only two black families owned property in the neighborhood. In 2021, following
wave of name changes in the wake of the murder of George Floyd, the San Diego Unified School Board voted to rename a
joint-use field at the middle school after Payne and his wife Fannie.

The United States Navy operated an anti-aircraft training
center at Pacific Beach during World War II. During
the 1960s, development continued to increase with the city’s investment in
Mission Bay Park, including the developments of the Islandia, Vacation Village
and Hilton Hotels. In 1964, Sea World opened south of Pacific Beach.

The original name of this
feature was “Bay Point” and today one may still find a USGS bench
mark and associated RM (DC1025, DC1026 respectively) with that name there. The
“Bay Point Formation” is the name of a local rock strata first found
and described there.

SeaWorld San Diego is
located in Mission Bay ParkSan DiegoCaliforniaUnited States. Owned and
operated by SeaWorld Parks & Entertainment, the park is multifaceted, animal-focused marine mammal parkoceanarium, and aquarium—with both indoor
and outdoor aquatic exhibits. Behind-the-scenes, SeaWorld San Diego is also a
noted marine animal rehabilitation center. The park’s shared waters of Mission Bay connect directly to the Pacific Ocean, and it is
this seaside location—and accessibility by boat—which enables the rescuing,
rehabilitating and (when possible) re-releasing of injured, orphaned or
stranded marine animals.

SeaWorld San Diego is a
member of the Association of Zoos and Aquariums (AZA). Adjacent to
the property is the Hubbs-SeaWorld Research Institute,
which conducts marine biology research, provides educational and
outreach programs on marine issues to the general public, and provides in-depth
information on the park’s animal exhibits.

 The beach stretches
for miles from the 
Mission Bay jetty to the cliffs of La Jolla. The boardwalk, officially called Ocean Front Walk/Ocean
Boulevard, is a pedestrian walkway that runs approximately 3.2 miles along the
beach from the end of Law St. in the north down into 
Mission Beach, ending at the mouth of Mission Bay in the south. There are numerous local
shops, bars, hotels, and restaurants along the boardwalk, and it is generally
crowded with pedestrians, cyclists, rollerbladers, skateboarders and shoppers.
Adjacent to the boardwalk is the Crystal Pier, a public pier and hotel at the
west end of Garnet Avenue. San Diego City Council banned the use of all
electric-motor scooters in December 2019

The streets in Pacific Beach were
renamed several times before receiving their current designations in 1900. The
primary north-south street running parallel to the beach is Mission Blvd., with
the streets named after late 19th century federal officials, then incrementing
in alphabetical order as they move further from the coast: Bayard, Cass, Dawes,
Everts, Fanuel, Gresham, Haines, Ingraham, Jewell, Kendall, Lamont, Morrell,
Noyes, Olney, Pendleton, Quincy, and Randall. Mission Boulevard was formerly
Allison Street, being the “A” street of the series. Ingraham was
initially named Broadway (1887), then was changed to Izard (1900), back to
Broadway (1907) and finally settled as Ingraham Street in 1913.

The east-west streets are mostly named
after precious stones. Starting
at the north end of Mission Blvd. and heading south, the streets are:

·        
Agate

·        
Turquoise

·        
Sapphire

·        
Tourmaline – see Tourmaline Surfing Park

·        
Opal

·        
Loring

·        
Wilbur

·        
Beryl

·        
Law

·        
Chalcedony 

·        
Diamond

·        
Emerald

·        
Felspar 

·        
Hornblend – spelled differently from the mineral hornblende

·        
Grand

·        
Thomas

·        
Reed

·        
Oliver

·        
Pacific Beach
Drive

In addition to bordering the Pacific Ocean and Mission Bay
Park, Pacific Beach includes Kate Sessions Park and the Pacific Beach
Recreation Center. Kate Sessions Park has a playground, large lawn with ocean
views, and a many acre unmaintained area used for hiking and mountain biking.
Fanuel Street Park is a popular bay-front park with playground equipment
suitable for toddler and school-age children. 
Rose Creek, which flows through Pacific Beach before emptying into
Mission Bay, provides open space and a rich wetland area.
 
Pacific Beach is open to all surfers. 

The nonprofit Pacific Beach Town Council promotes the area
and organizes community events.
 

Pacific Beach public schools are part of the San Diego Unified School
District
. They include Mission Bay Senior High School, Pacific Beach Middle School, Pacific Beach Elementary, Kate
Sessions Elementary, Barnard Elementary, and Crown Point Junior Music Academy .

We love house cleaning in Pacific Beach because of the unique
style of homes as well as the cool ocean breeze. House cleaning in Pacific
Beach is always a good time. It has a laid back kind of vibe to it. Some homes
even have ocean views. a