Chula Vista Website, Website Design, SEO, Web Marketing

Helping businesses of Chula Vista with their web design, web development, search engine optimization, and internet marketing needs, IntelliSparx has helped 100s of businesses throughout San Diego County breakthrough the web clutter!

Are you confused with all the changes going on in the web world and feel extremely overwhelmed? Do you feel that a professional web presence and internet marketing campaign could take you to the next level but don't know where to begin? Let us help!

IntelliSparx is a full service San Diego boutique web company with over 20 years' experience. Many of our clients love our approach to helping them with their web needs whether it's a new website, internet marketing help, social media strategy, video production, or search engine optimization. Our affordable solutions have turned 100s of businesses around and we take extreme pride in this fact.

Unlike many companies that give you a cheap solution, we take the time to understand your business and what your goals are. Every individual is different, and so is their business! We don't just build a website for the sake of building a website, but really drill down in to where you've been, what has been successful, what hasn't, and then come up with a custom solution for your goals.

Our services for Chula Vista businesses include:

-  Chula Vista Web Design
-  Content Management Systems (Joomla, WordPress, Magento)
-  Chula Vista Search Engine Optimization (SEO)
-  Search Engine Marketing (AdWords, Bing)
-  Social Media
-  Ecommerce
-  Mobile Website Development
-  Phone Apps
-  PHP / MySQL

If you can dream it, we can build it!

With an emphasis on a sleek and attractive design, yet simple user navigation, your site is sure to engage visitors in to active users of your site.  We look forward to hearing from you!

 Contact us today for a FREE Analysis or Request a Quote!







More about Chula Vista, California

Chula Vista is the second largest city in San Diego County and the 21st largest in the state. Located in South Bay, south of National City and north of Tijuana, the city is home to more than 225,000 residents. It is known for its small town charm and family friendly environment. The name means "beautiful view." The city has a lively mix of aerospace and other industries that enjoy its proximity to the border and the port.

From a scenic bay front that stretches along the coast to the master-planned communities and majestic San Miguel Mountain in the east, Chula Vista is a powerhouse of residential design and environmental innovation. It's one of the fastest growing cities in the nation. A major redevelopment project is underway in the urban core, a world-class bayfront is in the works, and an ambitious plan to build a regional four-year university is moving forward.

Chula Vista is proud to be home to the country's only warm-weather, year-round, multi-sport U.S. Olympic Training Center and a nationally recognized concert venue, a wildlife preserve and a popular water theme park.

The natural history of the area known as Chula Vista can be traced back millions of years through prehistoric fossils of both land and sea types. Archaeological evidence shows at least 10,000 years of human habitation in the region. Around 3000 B.C., Yuman-speaking people began moving into the area. Many of the Native American Indians in San Diego today are descendants of the Kumeyaay tribe who roamed here for thousands of years.

In 1542, a fleet of three small ships sailed into San Diego Harbor commanded by Juan Rodríguez Cabrillo. These explorations led the Spanish to forcibly claim the land from the aboriginal inhabitants. In 1795, Chula Vista became a part of a Spanish land grant known as Rancho del Rey or "The King's Ranch." When Mexico formed its own government in 1831, Rancho del Rey became known as Rancho de la Nación or National Ranch. The ranch encompassed the area now known as National City, Chula Vista, Bonita, Sunnyside and the Sweetwater Valley. Rancho de la Nación was used by the Spanish as grazing land for their cattle and horses until 1845 when it was granted to John Forster, the son-in-law of Mexican governor Pio Pico.

The United States claimed California following the Mexican-American War in 1847. Even though California became a state in 1850, land grants were allowed to continue as private property under American law.

Forster continued to operate the ranch for ten years until he sold it to a French developer. The land was then again sold to the Kimball brothers in 1868 for $30,000. Frank, Warren and Levi Kimball intended to develop the land into productive American-style cities and farms. Frank Kimball is also responsible for bringing the Santa Fe Railroad to San Diego, with its first terminus in National City.

Several directors of the Santa Fe Railroad and Colonel W.G. Dickerson, a professional town planner, formed the San Diego Land and Town Company. The company set out to develop lands of the National Ranch for new settlers. They issued promotional material to attract settlers that read: "Upon the best part of this tract, 5,000 acres (20 km²) are being subdivided into five acre (20,000 m²) lots with avenues and streets 80 feet in width running each way, the steam motor road passing though the center. This tract, known as Chula Vista, lies but a mile from the thriving place of National City." With this announcement, the boom of the 1880s was on.

These five-acre (20,000 m²) lots sold for $300 per acre ($740 per hectare) in 1887. The purchaser was required to build a home within six months on the parcel. By 1889, ten houses were under construction and land sales were excellent. Thus, the town of Chula Vista was created.

A resident, James D. Schulyer, suggested the name Chula Vista for the town and the San Diego Land and Town Company adopted it. Chula Vista can be roughly translated in Spanish as "beautiful view."

In 1888, the Sweetwater Dam was completed to bring water to Chula Vista residents and their farming lands. Frank Kimball became the State Commissioner of Agriculture and discovered citrus trees to be the most successful crop for the area. Chula Vista eventually became the largest lemon-growing center in the world for a period of time.

A railroad was built to connect San Diego, National City, Chula Vista and Otay. This railroad, known as the National City and Otay Railroad, flourished for many years.

On October 17, 1911, an election was held in Chula Vista to incorporate and the people voted in its favor. The State of California approved this Act of Incorporation in November. The Board of Trustees of Chula Vista held an election at the office of the People's State Bank and E.T. Smith was elected President.

Chula Vista Marina is located in San Diego's South Bay. The Chula Vista Marina is less crowded and provides boaters a peaceful, quite atmosphere away from downtown. The Chula Vista Marina boasts tall swaying palm trees and a pristine park-like setting. The Chula Vista Yacht Harbor presents a tropical paradise with uncrowded waters, no boat surge and spectacular sunsets.

The Marina has over 552 boat slips with modern concrete docks and private dock boxes. The Marina facilities can accommodate a variety of vessels large and small. Our first class marina and resort facilities feature a vacation atmosphere, relaxed environment, and offers our visitors and regulars a wonderful change of pace and setting.

Whether you need a slip for a week end or more permanently, CHULA VISTA MARINA is your connection to all the pleasures that boating has to offer!