Woodland Hills, Los Angeles

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Woodland Hills
Woodland Hills, California in the foreground, including Warner Center, from the Top of Topanga Overlook
Woodland Hills, California in the foreground, including Warner Center, from the Top of Topanga Overlook
Woodland Hills is located in San Fernando Valley
Woodland Hills
Woodland Hills
Location within Los Angeles/San Fernando Valley
Woodland Hills is located in the Los Angeles metropolitan area
Woodland Hills
Woodland Hills
Woodland Hills (the Los Angeles metropolitan area)
Coordinates: 34°10′06″N 118°36′18″W / 34.16833°N 118.605°W / 34.16833; -118.605
CountryUnited States
StateCalifornia
CountyLos Angeles
CityLos Angeles
Population
 (2000)
 • Total67,006
Time zoneUTC-8 (PST)
 • Summer (DST)UTC-7 (PDT)
ZIP Code
91364, 91365, 91367
Area code(s)747/818

Woodland Hills is a neighborhood bordering the Santa Monica Mountains in the San Fernando Valley region of Los Angeles, California.

Geography[edit]

Woodland Hills is in the southwestern region of the San Fernando Valley, which is located east of Calabasas and west of Tarzana. On the north it is bordered by West Hills, Canoga Park, and Winnetka, and on the south by the Santa Monica Mountains.[1]

Some neighborhoods are in the foothills of the Santa Monica Mountains. Running east–west through the community are U.S. Route 101 (the Ventura Freeway) and Ventura Boulevard, whose western terminus is at Valley Circle Boulevard in Woodland Hills.

History[edit]

The area was inhabited for around 8,000 years by Native Americans of the Fernandeño-Tataviam and Chumash-Venturaño tribes, who lived in the Santa Monica Mountains and Simi Hills and close to the Arroyo Calabasas (Calabasas Creek) tributary of the Los Angeles River in present-day Woodland Hills.[2][3] The first Europeans to enter the San Fernando Valley were the Portola Expedition in 1769, exploring Alta California for Spanish mission and settlement locations. Seeing it from present-day Sepulveda Pass, the oak savanna inspired them to call the area El Valle de Santa Catalina de Bononia de Los Encinos (Valley of St. Catherine of Bononia of the Oaks).[4] The Mission San Fernando Rey de España (Mission San Fernando) was established in 1797 and controlled the valley's land, including future Woodland Hills.[5]

Ownership of the southern half of the valley, south of present-day Roscoe Boulevard from Toluca Lake to Woodland Hills, by Americans began in the 1860s, first Isaac Lankershim (as the "San Fernando Farm Homestead Association") in 1869, then Isaac Lankershim's son, James Boon Lankershim, and Isaac Newton Van Nuys (as the "Los Angeles Farm & Milling Company") in 1873,[6] and finally in the "biggest land transaction ever recorded in Los Angeles County" a syndicate led by Harry Chandler of the Los Angeles Times with Hobart Johnstone Whitley, Gen. Moses Sherman, and others (as the Los Angeles Suburban Homes Company) in 1910.[7]

Victor Girard Kleinberger bought 2,886 acres (1,168 ha) in the area from Chandler's group and founded the town of Girard in 1922.[8] He sought to attract residents and businesses by developing an infrastructure, advertising in newspapers, and planting 120,000 trees.[8] His 300 pepper trees formed a canopy over Canoga Ave. between Ventura Boulevard and Saltillo St. became Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument #93 in 1972.[9] The community of Girard was eventually incorporated into Los Angeles, and in 1945, it became known as Woodland Hills.[5]

Climate[edit]

Within the San Fernando Valley, Woodland Hills experiences some of the more extreme temperature changes season to season than other regions. During the summer, temperatures are often very hot, while during the winter, overnight temperatures are among the coldest of the region. On September 6, 2020, Woodland Hills recorded the highest temperature ever in Los Angeles County, hitting 121 °F (49 °C) at Pierce College,[10] tying with Chino's reading as the highest temperature ever recorded west of the mountains in Southern California.[11] The climate is classified as a Csa in the Köppen climate classification, which is characterized by mild, rainy winters and hot, dry summers. This climate is often referred to as Mediterranean.[12] Precipitation in Woodland Hills averages much the same as most other regions of the west San Fernando Valley, although somewhat higher amounts of rainfall occur in the surrounding hills.[13]

Climate data for Woodland Hills, Los Angeles (Pierce College), 1981–2010 normals, extremes 1949–present
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 93
(34)
94
(34)
101
(38)
105
(41)
113
(45)
113
(45)
119
(48)
116
(47)
121
(49)
110
(43)
101
(38)
96
(36)
121
(49)
Average high °F (°C) 67.2
(19.6)
67.9
(19.9)
72.8
(22.7)
76.2
(24.6)
80.8
(27.1)
87.2
(30.7)
93.3
(34.1)
97.1
(36.2)
92.8
(33.8)
83.5
(28.6)
75.1
(23.9)
67.4
(19.7)
80.1
(26.7)
Average low °F (°C) 41.8
(5.4)
40.5
(4.7)
42.7
(5.9)
46.3
(7.9)
50.4
(10.2)
54.8
(12.7)
58.8
(14.9)
58.4
(14.7)
56.9
(13.8)
52.5
(11.4)
43.2
(6.2)
40.7
(4.8)
48.9
(9.4)
Record low °F (°C) 19
(−7)
18
(−8)
26
(−3)
30
(−1)
33
(1)
36
(2)
42
(6)
42
(6)
38
(3)
27
(−3)
23
(−5)
20
(−7)
18
(−8)
Average precipitation inches (mm) 4.16
(106)
4.71
(120)
2.88
(73)
0.93
(24)
0.32
(8.1)
0.09
(2.3)
0.02
(0.51)
0.07
(1.8)
0.23
(5.8)
0.83
(21)
1.29
(33)
2.00
(51)
17.53
(445)
Source 1: NOAA/WRCC[14][15]
Source 2: All-time record high[10]

Population[edit]

In 2008, the population of Woodland Hills was estimated at 63,000. The median age in 2000 was 40, considered old when compared to nearby city and county jurisdictions.[16]

As of the 2000 Census, 67,006 people and 29,119 households were residing in Woodland Hills. The racial makeup of the neighborhood was 79.90% White, 6.97% Asian, 0.13% Pacific Islander]], 3.34% African American, 0.33% Native American, 4.80% from other races, and 4.52% from two or more races. About 11.94% of the population were Hispanics or Latinos of any race.

In population, it is one of the least-dense neighborhoods in Los Angeles, and the percentage of White people is high for the county. The percentage of residents 25 and older with four-year college degrees is 47.0%, which was high for both the city and the county. The percentage of veterans, 10.7% of the population, was high for the city of Los Angeles and high for the county overall. The percentage of veterans who served during World War II or Korea was among the county's highest.[16]

The 2008 Los Angeles Times's "Mapping L.A." project supplied these Woodland Hills neighborhood statistics: population: 59,661; median household income: $93,720. The Times said the latter figure was "high for the city of Los Angeles and high for the county."[16]

Government and infrastructure[edit]

Local government[edit]

Woodland Hills Warner Center Neighborhood Council is the local elected advisory body to the city of Los Angeles representing stakeholders in the Woodland Hills and Warner Center areas.[citation needed]

Los Angeles Fire Department Station 84 (Woodland Hills) and Station 105 (Woodland Hills) serve the community. The Los Angeles Police Department operates the Topanga Division station in Canoga Park[17] which provides service to the Woodland Hills area.

Post office[edit]

The United States Postal Service Woodland Hills Post Office is located at 6101 Owensmouth Avenue.[18] The community's postal codes are 91364, 91365, and 91367.

Federal representation[edit]

State representation[edit]

Woodland Hills is within California's 45th State Assembly district represented by Democrat Jesse Gabriel[21] and California's 27th State Senate district represented by Democrat Henry Stern.[22][23]

Local representation[edit]

Woodland Hills is located within Los Angeles City Council District 3 represented by Bob Blumenfield.[24]

Education[edit]

Primary and secondary schools[edit]

Public schools[edit]

Public schools serving Woodland Hills are under the jurisdiction the Los Angeles Unified School District. Much of the area is within Board District 4.[25]

Elementary schools include:

  • Calabash Street Elementary School[26]
  • Lockhurst Elementary School
  • Serrania Elementary School[27]
  • Woodlake Avenue Elementary School[28]
  • Woodland Hills Charter for Enriched Studies[29]
  • Ivy Academia Entrepreneurial Charter School[30]
  • Calvert Street Elementary School

Middle schools include:

  • Woodland Hills Charter Academy (formerly known as Parkman Middle School)[31]
    • The school opened in 1959 as "Parkman Junior High School." It received its current name in 2006.[32]
  • George Ellery Hale Charter Academy

High schools include:

Adult School:

  • West Valley Occuptional Center, 6200 Winnetka Avenue[33]

Charter schools[edit]

  • El Camino Real High School
  • William Howard Taft High School
  • Ingenium Charter School – Kindergarten through Sixth Grade
  • George Ellery Hale Charter Academy 6–8 grade
  • Chime Charter School K-8
  • Serrania Charter for Enriched Studies - K-5
  • Calvert School for Enriched Studies - K-5

Private schools[edit]

  • The Alexandria Academy – secular school serving First through Twelfth Grade
  • Halsey Schools – 6 weeks – 6 years.[34]
  • Louisville High School – All-female Catholic High School
  • St. Bernardine of Siena – preschool through Eighth Grade
  • St. Mel – preschool through Eighth Grade
  • Woodland Hills Private School – serving Preschool (starting at 2 years old) through Fifth Grade.[35]

Lycée International de Los Angeles had a Woodland Hills campus, which had over 140 students as of 2001. This was in a public school building,[36] rented from the Los Angeles Unified School District. In 2001 LAUSD announced that it would not renew the lease.[37]

Lycée Français de Los Angeles operated a San Fernando Valley campus in Woodland Hills,[38] on the site of Platt Elementary School.[39]

Colleges and universities[edit]

Colleges and universities in Woodland Hills include:

Public libraries[edit]

The Los Angeles Public Library operates the Woodland Hills Branch Library (Ventura Boulevard) and the Platt Branch Library (Victory Boulevard) in Woodland Hills.[40][41]

Parks and recreation[edit]

Woodland Hills is home to the Woodland Hills Country Club, a private equity golf club. The country club is complete with golf course, fine dining, and entertainment options.

The Woodland Hills Recreation Center (Shoup Park) is a 19-acre (7.7 ha) park in Woodland Hills. The park has a small indoor gymnasium without weights and with a capacity of 300; it may be used as an auditorium. The park also has a lighted baseball diamond, outdoor lighted basketball courts, a children's play area, a lighted football field, picnic tables, a lighted soccer field, and lighted tennis courts.[42] Woodland Hills Pool is an outdoor seasonal unheated swimming pool.[42][43]

The Warner Center Park, also known as Warner Ranch Park,[44] is located in Woodland Hills.[45] The park, unstaffed and unlocked, has a children's play area and picnic tables.[44] Serrania Park in Woodland Hills is an unstaffed, unlocked pocket park. It has a children's play area, hiking trails, and picnic tables.[46] Alizondo Drive Park in Woodland Hills is an unstaffed, unlocked, and undeveloped park used for brush clearance once per year.[47]

Along the western boundary of Woodland Hills is the large Upper Las Virgenes Canyon Open Space Preserve, a regional park with a trail network for miles of hiking, mountain biking, and equestrian rides. The trailhead and parking are at the very western end of Victory Boulevard in Woodland Hills. Scheduled walks and programs are offered.[48] The Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area has various parks nearby to the south of the community. The Top of Topanga Overlook gives panoramic views of the verdant Woodland Hills neighborhoods and the Valley.[49]

Notable people[edit]

The Motion Picture & Television Country House and Hospital, a private retirement, nursing care and acute-care hospital facility is reserved for industry professionals. The section includes some people who lived and/or died there, among other residents.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]

Coordinates: 34°10′06″N 118°36′18″W / 34.16833°N 118.605°W / 34.16833; -118.605