The marquee neighborhoods in the 90803 are Naples and the Peninsula, along with Belmont Shore, lower Belmont Heights and the historic district of Bluff Park—all places where, to a large degree, you need multiple millions to buy a house you’d like to live in.
Only about 7% of the structures in the 90802 ZIP code are detached single-family homes, with the majority of them in the eastern part of the ZIP, in Alamitos Beach.
If you’re not in the mood to pay hundreds of thousands of dollars for the privilege of starting a construction project, you can purchase a totally un-burned house down the street for $1.1 million.
To make the 17-foot-tall door doable, Killingsworth contracted with Northrop Aircraft’s Architectural Systems to build the door with a honeycomb core covered by specially constructed sheets of seamless aluminum.
The total acquisition and renovation of the building could cost around $44 million.
A five-story Downtown building owned by Southern California Edison could be purchased by Long Beach for $21 million so the city can convert it to a new crime lab for the Long Beach Police Department and build a new senior center.
A less-expensive price tag on a home doesn’t mean you’ll be saving any money. In fact, with mortgage rates reaching 7%, more than doubling in the past year from around 3%, it’s making mortgage payments significantly more expensive than last year at this time.
A hidden gem in the Los Cerritos neighborhood holds its own against similarly priced mansions in the city’s seaside communities.
You can swing something nice on the sand, or close enough to track it into your home, for less money than the median single-family house price in Long Beach, which is now a bit over $800,000.
Carroll Park is one of the city’s earliest historic districts, and, today, much of the neighborhood remains largely unchanged since its early days.