We service most of Los Angeles. Give us a call!
In 1999 we merged with our partner company Wilson Bros. to proudly serve Santa Monica, Brentwood, Bel Air, Cheviot Hills, Beverly Hills, West Hollywood, Playa del Rey, Marina del Rey, Culver City, Rancho Park, Mar Vista, Venice, Pacific Palisades, Malibu, Topanga Canyon, Westchester , (of course) Westwood, as well as the greater Los Angeles area.
Venice was built by Abbot Kinney, a tobacco magnate, who wanted to re-create Venice, Italy in America.
Another city-that-never-was, Palms eventually joined Los Angeles rather than be annexed by their rivals in Culver City.
Known as the home of UCLA, the Westwood area began as a few small developers speculated on a huge, rolling, grassy meadow at the foot of the Santa Monica mountains.
This area grew up around a long-gone inlet and it's lagoon - formerly the site of a duck hunting lodge, a luxury retreat hotel and once encircled with grandstands for viewing of then-novel "motorized boat" races.
Once a major train stop, this city that never quite came of age grew up around the only "Old Soldier's Home" in the western United States (and its cemetery).
Marina del Rey, like many things in LA, is completely artificial; only the "Mother's Beach" area of the entire marina regularly held water before construction began in 1960, and it was fed by a natural channel from which it is now disconnected.
When Santa Monica was established, it was literally auctioned at the block.
Pacific Palisades was built by Henry Huntington as an extension of Santa Monica, and was originally intended to be connected to the city by a large arch bridge, similar to the Colorado St. bridge in Pasadena.
Playa Vista will someday be the same sort of curiosity it's man-made neighbors Venice and Marina Del Rey are today, quirky and beautiful at the same time, curiously ridiculous shadows of dreams the men behind them.
Malibu is one of the few stretches of Califonria coastline not spoiled by a beachside railway. It was spared because the former owner of Malibu (yes, there was only one at the time) built his own personal railway, which protected his property from incursion under eminent domain via an obscure clause in the federal law governing railway-right-of-way condemnations.
This elite area above Culver City grew up around the country club from which it took its name.
Mar Vista sits in the middle of West LA, encamped in all the famous westside "cities".