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  #1  
Old Posted Feb 18, 2020, 6:05 AM
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Port of Los Angeles + Long Beach

The area around San Pedro Bay is home to what is (combined), the 5th largest port in the world and the largest in the Americas. While not as naturally stunning as say, San Diego or San Francisco Bay, the mudflats of Terminal Island and associated environs are brutally industrial, but also bracketed by the Palos Verdes Peninsula and downtown Long Beach.

I've been spending some time down there for a project Rolling Hills, and have been able to do more exploration than I normally get to do with the kids. We generally hit Long Beach about once a year to do the Aquarium of the Pacific, but there are beautiful neighborhoods throughout the area which i have yet to really scratch beyond drive-throughs.

Interestingly, in the 1890's, Santa Monica had designs on creating a major port in that city on Santa Monica Bay. The city of Los Angeles had other ideas and eventually annexed all the way through Wilmington and San Pedro by 1910 and lobbied congress and the President to provide funds to create a major port.

It's the largest polluter in the region, but absolutely vital to the economy of the state and the nation. Cabrillo actually called it the "Bay of Smokes". Interesting prognostication.

Originally the bay had three natural islands, Terminal, Mormon, and Deadman's. Terminal was substantially enlarged over many years, including being home to the U.S. Navy's Pacific Fleet from World War II through the early 1990's. Mormon Island was captured onto the rear of the bay with landfill, and Deadman's Island used to sit at the mouth of the LA River, and was dredged and demolished as a part of a Long Beach Port expansion.


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The Vincent Thomas Bridge was built in 1962 and substantially altered access to the harbor. It's not a particularly long bridge, but it seems to have one of the most arched decks on a suspension bridge I've ever driven on.

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Santa Catalina Island some 20+ miles offshore. Most of the ferry service to the island originates from San Pedro or Long Beach (though Newport Beach has seasonal service).

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The breakwater is 8.5 miles long, with a large break for shipping traffic to each of the ports. Originally the breakwater was only 3.5 miles long, built in 1899, but enlarged 2X before World War II. The eastern breakwater is a source of much controversy as it severely affects the tides and beach conditions in the City of Long Beach.

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Some of the properties up in the Palos Verdes hills are absolutely stunning, and quite expensive.
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Once upon a time, Howard Hughes' Spruce Goose was housed within the dome, before being moved to Oregon.

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The Gerald Desmond Bridge, a steel arch bridge on the eastern side of the port leading to downtown Long Beach, is being replaced by a new cable-stayed span, with towers well over 500ft tall.

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I find cranes deeply fascinating.

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A very zoomed in shot of downtown Los Angeles some 20 miles distant from the top of Rolling Hills (only accessible if you can get through the gate).

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This is one of the few photos I have of San Pedro, which has nice bones and a decent commercial district.

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I loathe cruise ships, and both ports are major launch points.

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The USS Iowa sits in San Pedro, as a museum.

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Long Beach has a wonderful and interesting architectural history, and the 4 small oil islands just off downtown were disguised as modernist apartment towers and festooned with interesting curvilinear walls and palms. The islands are named after the Apollo 1 astronauts.

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Long Beach City

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This is the old Long Beach Civic Center, a wonderful example of Brutalist architecture, now being renovated substantially now that the City government has moved across the street.

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Long Beach used to have a boardwalk with rides, etc. similar to Coney Island (though smaller). Now it has a cheesy pedestrian bridge with a structure like a coaster.

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Ocean Boulevard east of downtown out to Belmont Shores has some wonderful old mansions pre-war and apartment buildings. One of these days I need to get over there and take some photos.

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Thanks to ChrisLA for his thread on the new central library by SOM. It's a wonderful place to grab a desk and work for the day if necessary.

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  #2  
Old Posted Feb 18, 2020, 7:43 AM
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WOW!

You did a fantastic job, I haven’t been down to Long Beach since the summer so I didn’t realize they have completed the new city hall. Long Beach is a good walking city and often I would walk for hours around the city. My wife and I do miss living there, but it’s just to long of a commute (2 hours each way), yet I work with some who do this every day from the LBC, which I think is crazy.

I also haven’t been to San Pedro in a while but I hear they are actually working on some big projects as well. It’s kind of weird as San Pedro feels far away from LA city with little in common. I always thought it was an interesting area to check out and I would quite often drive over the bridge from my condo in downtown Long Beach. In a stange way I can see the neighborhood fitting in somewhere in the Bay Area.

Again thanks for the awesome thread, I don’t think anyone on here has ever captured the LA/Long Beach port as extensive as you have.
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  #3  
Old Posted Feb 18, 2020, 5:16 PM
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That was awesome. Haven't been down there for a couple years now. San pedro and the Port area is getting a lot of development and upgrading and Long Beach is an awesome city
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  #4  
Old Posted Feb 18, 2020, 5:41 PM
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Excellent photos! It's nice that you've showcased a part of LA County that I've always loved! Long Beach was always in my world ever since I was a kid, as my mom worked there, and it's not far from where I grew up. Also, I graduated from CSULB in the mid-1990s, so I am very familiar with Long Beach.

I was actually in Long Beach a few weekends ago in the 4th Street Corridor Area/Retro Row area, and Broadway (one of my old haunts when I was a college student) and almost took pictures, but didn't. I'm glad you posted your photos!
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Old Posted Feb 18, 2020, 11:37 PM
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Excellent photos of LB... I am really looking forward to seeing what impact the new projects (Shoreline gateway and the Omni Broadway) have on the skyline. I have always loved Long Beach and feel that it has SERIOUSLY been overlooked by developers over the years. Considering LB has half a MILLION people I am rather surprised it doesn't have more highrises. However they do have some REALLY cool old school buildings that have always fascinated me. I especially like that old building on Ocean and PCH with the copper slanted roof, to me it always felt like some old castle when I was a kid...That is my favorite highrise in DT LB. Also great job capturing the Harbor and Vincent St. Thomas and its replacement. Anyway I can go on and on so I'm just going to end with thanking you for sharing your photos with us all as well as thanking everyone else who likewise contributes to this forum.
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  #6  
Old Posted Feb 19, 2020, 3:02 AM
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https://4kpornindex.com - big collection of the porn sites with 4k quality content

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  #7  
Old Posted Feb 19, 2020, 2:08 PM
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Nice!
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  #8  
Old Posted Feb 19, 2020, 9:12 PM
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Great job plinko! I love taking the freeway from San Pedro to Long Beach, through the port. You did a great job with your photos, but seeing it in person really helps you grasp just how massive it is.

Nice to see some more Long Beach on here. The new civic buildings are stunning, and there's quite a bit of new residential going up all over downtown. You didn't even seem to have any East Village or Belmont Shore in your photos, which are great areas.

Love all the aquarium photos mixed in!
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  #9  
Old Posted Feb 20, 2020, 7:37 PM
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To be brutally honest, I find the harbor/port area and San Pedro probably to be the ugliest and biggest eyesores of the entire West Coast. It's basically our equivalent of the Northern NJ industrial area. That said, the downtown area and surrounding streetcar neighborhoods of Long Beach pleasantly surprised me on a recent visit...and real estate is relatively affordable.
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  #10  
Old Posted Feb 20, 2020, 9:00 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by destroycreate View Post
To be brutally honest, I find the harbor/port area and San Pedro probably to be the ugliest and biggest eyesores of the entire West Coast.
David Lynch would probably disagree with you on this
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  #11  
Old Posted Feb 20, 2020, 9:19 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by destroycreate View Post
To be brutally honest, I find the harbor/port area and San Pedro probably to be the ugliest and biggest eyesores of the entire West Coast.
More so than Richmond, CA?


Quote:
Originally Posted by LAsam View Post
David Lynch would probably disagree with you on this
And plenty of other people too, myself included.

I like Point Fermin Park, and the views from the Korean Friendship Bell are pretty nice.

https://www.google.com/search?hl=en&...4dUDCAY&uact=5

https://www.google.com/search?q=kore...biw=1680&hl=en
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Old Posted Feb 22, 2020, 3:58 PM
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Wonderful!
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Old Posted Feb 22, 2020, 9:08 PM
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great to see the port in such detail. lb is a nice place. they need to work on the modern towers though. they’re a bit 1980s outer loop/office parky. i’m sure it will come.
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Old Posted Feb 23, 2020, 10:12 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by destroycreate View Post
To be brutally honest, I find the harbor/port area and San Pedro probably to be the ugliest and biggest eyesores of the entire West Coast. It's basically our equivalent of the Northern NJ industrial area. That said, the downtown area and surrounding streetcar neighborhoods of Long Beach pleasantly surprised me on a recent visit...and real estate is relatively affordable.


It may be, but it is extremely impressive as a facility its absolutely enormous and to see the ships and massive stacks of containers is kind of cool.

I was down there at the cruise terminal in December, made my way through San Pedro which I was pleasantly surprised at, took the road over Palos Verdes, made a few stops along the way, couple short hikes and down to Redondo Beach pier for lunch. Great day!

Nice job plinko.
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  #15  
Old Posted Mar 12, 2020, 5:43 AM
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Many great shots showing the massive scale of the port!
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  #16  
Old Posted Mar 12, 2020, 5:54 AM
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Inside Long Beach is better than what it looks like from the sea.
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  #17  
Old Posted Jul 19, 2021, 2:50 AM
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As I said above, I’ve been spending a bit of time periodically in Long Beach recently. About every 6-8 weeks we are spending about two days at a time down there. It’s been fun to explore the city much more, nearby excellent restaurants (particularly in Seal Beach), and just getting a different flavor of LA that isn’t quite as chaotic or a placid as the OC. To add to this thread, some more pictures, including from Signal Hill. I cannot wait for wintertime when the sun is lower and I can go up there with clearer skies. We’ve had one or both kids with us each time, so exploration time is a bit limited.


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  #18  
Old Posted Jul 21, 2021, 6:57 PM
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Thanks for sharing, I miss Long Beach and love seeing all changes that are happening. If it wasn’t so far from work I would move back without hesitation.
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  #19  
Old Posted Jul 22, 2021, 12:40 AM
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Long Beach is awesome--just the right combination of beach town and big city. It has vibrant neighborhoods and a proper downtown, all featuring lots of restaurants and bars when you want to party, but there is also a lot of room along the beach when you want more room and a more mellow vibe. Coming from SF, I was surprised how large the LGBT community is, and the light rail to downtown LA is a major regional amenity.
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  #20  
Old Posted Jul 22, 2021, 3:52 PM
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^ Yeah, I think Long Beach would have more prominence if not for being in Los Angeles' shadow.
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