Valley Village, Los Angeles
|— Neighborhood of Los Angeles —|
|Time zone||PST (UTC-8)|
|• Summer (DST)||PDT (UTC-7)|
Valley Village is a district in the San Fernando Valley region of Los Angeles, California. The median age of its population, at 36, is "old for the city of Los Angeles." and its average household size of two people is low, compared to other parts of the city.
The district contains parts of the 91601 and 91607 ZIP code areas.
Rental units account for 68.7% of the occupied housing units, while ownership amounts to 31.3%.
The community of Valley Village was formed in 1939. It was originally part of North Hollywood, but local people sought a separate identity as part of a precedent that swept through the San Fernando Valley since the 1980's. Valley Village was officially recognized as a separate community by the Los Angeles City Council in 1991.
Neighborhood council 
|This section does not cite any references or sources. (April 2013)|
The interests of the residents of Valley Village are represented by a citizen board known as the Neighborhood Council Valley Village (NCVV), which functions as a conduit or bridge between City Hall and Valley Village. Neighborhood Council Valley Village consists of 15 board members elected by the stakeholders. In order to give a voice to every segment of the community, the board is elected from qualified representatives as follows: Three residential homeowners, three residential renters, three business owners/representatives, one educational community, one faith-based community, one community-based senior organization, one community-based service organization, one community-based cultural organization and one at-large representative.
Residents of the neighborhood attend school in the Los Angeles Unified School District. Some residents are zoned to Colfax Elementary School, Burbank Elementary School (Valley Village), or Riverside Elementary School (in Sherman Oaks). Some residents are zoned to Walter Reed Middle School (in Studio City) or Millikan Middle School (in Sherman Oaks). For high school, Valley Village residents attend either North Hollywood High School (in Valley Village) or Grant High School (in Valley Glen).
As of 2008, there were a reported 25,665 people. 66.7% White, 18.9% Hispanic/Latino, 5.5% Black, 4.4% Asian, and 4.4% of Any other race.
The percentages of divorced men and women, divorced women and widowed women are among the county's highes. The percentage of white people, at 66.7%, is high for the county. Other ethnicities are Latino, 18.9%; black, 5.5%; Asian, 4.4%; and other, 4.4%.
Parks and recreation 
The North Hollywood Recreation Center is mostly in North Hollywood, with a portion in Valley Village. The park has an auditorium, lighted indoor baseball diamond courts, lighted outdoor baseball diamonds, lighted outdoor basketball courts, a children's play area, lighted handball courts, picnic tables, an outdoor unheated seasonal pool, and lighted tennis courts. In addition the center has an indoor gymnasium which can be used as a second auditorium and a community room; the gymnasium's capacity is 250 people.
- "Valley Village". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 1 May 2013.
- Galpirin, Ron. "What's in a Name? : Residents work to change community names in effort to improve image, distance themselves from troubled areas". Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 27 February 2013.
- Wedner, Diane. "Village locals say it's a slice of the sweet life". Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 27 February 2013.
- LA Real Estate Guide[dead link]
- "Resident School Identifier". Los Angeles Unified School District. Retrieved 1 May 2013.
- "Contact Us." Oakwood School. Retrieved on September 21, 2009.
- "North Hollywood Recreation Center." City of Los Angeles. Retrieved on March 19, 2010.
- Neighborhood Council of Valley Village
- Valley Village Homeowners Association
- The Valley Villager Neighborhood Website
||Valley Glen||North Hollywood||North Hollywood|
|Sherman Oaks||NoHo Arts District - CA 170|
|Sherman Oaks||Studio City - CA 101||Toluca Lake