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More about La Jolla, California
La Jolla, California, (in Spanish means "The Jewel") is a seaside resort community within the City of San Diego. La Jolla has wonderful beaches, cultural activities and fine restaurants. La Jolla is home to renowned institutions, such as the Scripps Institution of Oceanography, the Stephen Birch Aquarium & Museum and the University of California, San Diego. Furthermore, La Jolla is home to many Bio-Tech and software companies. For IT services and tech support, San Diego PC Help provides on-site computer repair and computer services that reach out to La Jolla's shores. La Jolla borders Pacific Beach to the south and extends north to Torrey Pines State Reserve and Del Mar, California. Along the way it encompasses cities that we offer computer repair and computer services to like Bird Rock, Windansea, The Village, La Jolla Shores, La Jolla Farms, and Torrey Pines. Interstate 5 forms La Jolla's man-made border to the east, with the minor exception of some University of California, San Diego and commercial property east of I-5 and north of La Jolla Village Drive also considered by some to be part of La Jolla.La Jolla Computer Repair - San Diego PC Help - Sunset
La Jolla is a seaside resort community of up to 42,808 residents within the city of San Diego, California. Population figures are imprecise because La Jolla`s borders are indistinct. Generally the community`s border starts at Pacific Beach to the south and extends along the Pacific Ocean shore north to include Torrey Pines State Reserve ending at Del Mar, California. Along the way La Jolla encompasses neighborhoods like Bird Rock, Windansea, the La Jolla commercial "village", La Jolla Shores, La Jolla Farms, Torrey Pines, Mount Soledad and La Jolla Village (including La Jolla Village Square). Interstate 5 forms La Jolla`s man-made border to the east, with the exception of some University of California, San Diego (UCSD) and commercial property east of I-5 and north of La Jolla Village Drive, which are also considered in the wider definition to be part of La Jolla. (More specifically, the City of San Diego defines La Jolla`s eastern boundary as former Highway US 101, which is now Gilman Drive, excluding UCSD, and the northern boundary as the southern end of Torrey Pines municipal golf course.
The University of California, San Diego (including the San Diego Supercomputer Center) is the center of higher education in La Jolla. National University is also headquartered in La Jolla. Among the several research institutes near UCSD and in the nearby Torrey Pines Science Park are Scripps Research Institute, the Burnham Institute (formerly called the La Jolla Cancer Research Foundation) and the Salk Institute. The town's two rival prep schools are La Jolla Country Day School and The Bishop's School. The public high school, La Jolla High School, is in the San Diego City Schools district.
The La Jolla Community area consists of approximately 5,718 acres and is located along the western edge of the north coastal region of the City of San Diego. It is bounded on the north by the University of California, San Diego and a portion of the University community, on the east by Gilman Drive, the University community and Interstate 5, on the south by the community of Pacific Beach and on the west by the Pacific Ocean. The northern-most portion of La Jolla is separated from the remainder of the community by the Scripps Institute of Oceanography and a portion of the University of California. Neither Scripps nor the University of California are under the jurisdiction of the City of San Diego.
Visually dramatic, the primarily (58%) residential community of La Jolla is physically defined by its rugged coastline of ocean bluffs and beaches together with steep canyons and hillsides culm
inating at Mount Soledad. Until the mid 20th century, La Jolla was characterized by small, single family summer cottages that were located along the coastline or interspersed within the portion of La Jolla known as "The Village." "The Village" includes the area within the boundary of Prospect Street, Girard Avenue and Torrey Pines Road.
In 1946, Charles Eliot created the first comprehensive plan for the community. It concentrated on conserving La Jolla as a resort and preserving those features that attracted both visitors and residents to enjoy its natural surroundings. Since then, La Jolla has experienced substantial growth and land development resulting in the community currently being 99 percent built out. Consequently, the primary development in La Jolla is infill. In 1967, the first La Jolla Community Plan was adopted. That plan
proposed broad goals and guidelines for development and set the framework for the precise plans of La Jolla Shores and the Fay Avenue Extension.
In 1975, the plan was updated to address the issues of vehicular congestion, pedestrian safety, noise pollution and air quality occurring upon construction of new streets in the community. In 1995, the plan was comprehensively updated, but was only adopted outside of the Coastal Zone. Another comprehensive update to the La Jolla Community Plan was adopted by the City Council in June 2002, and was subsequently certified by the California Coastal Commission in February 2004 following City approval of a number of suggested modifications. The 2004 La Jolla Community Plan and Local Coastal Program Land Use Plan is now the effective plan for La Jolla, and supersedes all plans previously approved for the various parts of the community including the 1975 La Jolla Community Plan, the 1985 La Jolla/La Jolla Shores Local Coastal Program, the 1995 La Jolla Community Plan, the La Jolla Shores Precise Plan, and the Fay Avenue Right-of-Way Plan.
Major Areas of Interest
• Downtown La Jolla / Prospect Street: luxury shopping & dining experiences & array of art galleries
• UTC Area: One of the nicest open air malls in San Diego
• Torrey Pines: Natural Beauty and wonders
• UCSD College Area: University of California, San Diego.