Rose Park 3 Bedroom 1 Bath Home For Sale – Long Beach Real Estate Agent Team – Ricardo the Realtor 562-533-4003
Rose Park 3 Bedroom 1 Bath Home For Sale – Long Beach Real Estate Agent Team
Rose Park community in Long Beach is close to the beach.Welcome home to this beautiful bungalow. featuring 3 nice size bedrooms, 1 full bath. This home has been beautifully restored with fresh paint, carpet, new lanscaping, new irrigation system. And much much more!!!! No need to worry about parking!!! This property has a nice size 1 car garage with plenty of storage space up above plus 3 additional parking spaces in driveway. Not to mention a play room behind the garage that can be used for multiple purposes. This is a fabulous starter home for any family!!
Call our Long Beach Real Estate Team at 562-533-4003 for your Private tour today.
Remember, when selling or buying a home … Strategy Matters! Let us guide you to success. We are here to help YOU WIN!
Call us today and find out what your home is actually worth.
Thank you for taking the time to view our video about selling your home. Ricardo the Realtor – Long Beach Real Estate Team is here to assist home buyers & home sellers reach their goals. We have the marketing know how of utilizing todays technology to best serve you.
Long Beach Real Estate Agent Top Team. Our TEAM of Realtor’s outperform the individual agent.
Selling your home?
We utilize proven marketing techniques to obtain you the highest & best offer for your home. Gone are the days of placing a sign in your lawn, ad in the local newspaper & inputting the info into the MLS. We use todays technology- via customized online marketing, our very own mobile app to get your home the exposure it requires to get you the best price. We market your home not only locally but world wide on our site that is translated over 19 languages. We can show you how our tech savvy approach will make a world of difference when we sell your home. Marketing at a much higher level is what we specialize in.
Buying your home?
Driving around looking at For Sale signs is NOT the way to buy a home & allow us to tell you why. The “Listing Agent” already has a fiduciary duty to his client – The Seller. That agent has to get the highest price for their clients home. As your Buyer Realtor Team we look out for you, the Buyer. We are in your corner making sure your interests are 1st. Our Real Estate Agents follow a proven strategy that works.
For all of your Real Estate needs & more. Call Ricardo The Realtor.
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Bike Month is here in Long Beach!
Long Beach Mayor Bob Foster kicked off National Bike Month on May 7 with his annual Bike Ride to City Hall, one of more than a dozen exciting activities and special events taking place in Long Beach during May 2013.
The mayor’s bike ride promotes awareness of the annual Tour of Long Beach & Bike Festival, the annual bicycle circuit around Long Beach benefiting Miller Children’s Hospital. This year’s event and daylong celebration at The Pike in Rainbow Harbor will take place on Saturday, May 11.
Other upcoming events include Fix Your Bike Day & Safety Rodeo on May 11 at McBride Teen Center; Bike to Work Day on May 16 at City Hall and CSULB locations; and Kidical Mass on May 19 in Bixby Knolls.
An updated listing of events will be posted throughout the month at BikeLongBeach.org/events
The Downtown Long Beach Associate presents the Bike Fest of Long Beach. Grab your bike and cruise to THE PIKE AT RAINBOW HARBOR to Celebrate Bike-Friendly Long Beach at the Finish Line of the Tour of Long Beach!The event is FREE and will feature the BEACHWOOD & FRIENDS CRAFT BEER GARDEN, a Vintage Bike Exhibit & Fashion Show, Live Entertainment and Swing Bands, a FREE Bike Valet, Children’s Activities, Vendor Village and food specialties from Downtown’s Restaurants.
This weekend is when Long Beach puts its money where its mouth is when it comes to championing bicycle culture.
This will be the fourth year of the Tour of Long Beach, which begins as early as 6 a.m. Saturday, May 11, near Shoreline Village. The Downtown Long Beach Associates’ BikeFest will take place at the finish line from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., at The Pike’s grassy area near Shoreline Drive and Pine Avenue.
“The Tour of Long Beach and its finish line festival is a celebration of the bike friendliness and bike culture in downtown Long Beach,” said Julie Meigs Korinke, DLBA communication manager. “And this year, BikeFest will be highlighting downtown’s vintage and biking fashion with two new elements.”
The Tour of Long Beach was an idea of the late Mark Bixby and Long Beach’s Bike Ambassador Tony Cruz (2000 U.S. Olympian). The tour has a variety of ways to participate with the Family Fun Run (free, 5 miles), Tour of Long Beach ($55, 31 miles), Metric Century Ride ($65, 62 miles) or the Cruz Gran Fondo ($120, 100 miles).
“With all the different rides, anyone can participate, whether you are a kid who just got a bike or an avid cyclist,” said Brett Beck, Memorial Medical Foundation director. “It’s designed to be a great weekend for families and neighbors to show off what Long Beach has been trying to do to be one of the most bike-friendly cities in the nation.”
The Tour of Long Beach puts money toward the Miller Children’s Hospital Jonathan Jaques Children’s Cancer Center. Beyond an entry fee, riders also can choose to fundraise for the race — $200 raised by May 10 gets the cyclist a special Champions Club jersey.
“There’s a lot of rides for different diseases and diagnoses, but you don’t really know what the money is specifically going to,” said Renae Waestman-Furlow, marketing manager for Jonathan Jaques. “We’re really big on transparency.”
The hospital is part of the Children’s Oncology Group, working to cure cancers in children and teenagers — specifically certain types of leukemia.
“Our goal is to make pediatric cancer a survivable disease, to make sure each child is curable,” Waestman-Furlow said. “And any advances we receive here, a patient in Texas will get that same knowledge. When you come and ride and make every pedal count, you’re doing something locally, but also helping every patient across the country.”
The main Tour of Long Beach route begins along the water in downtown Long Beach, goes north along the Los Angeles River, cuts across the city roughly parallel to Heartwell Park, back down along the San Gabriel River and across the boardwalk back downtown. The special Cruz Gran Fondo will be led by Tony Cruz, and its path reaches south all the way to the Laguna area and back.
The event is trying to raise about $500,000 and race officials said they expect about 3,000 cyclists of all ages and types. One-way of traffic along Shoreline Drive will be closed from about 4 a.m. to 10 a.m.
At the finish line, the BikeFest will be a daylong celebration for riders and spectators alike.
There will be a vintage bike and fashion show at 1 p.m. inspired by Bernard Serrano and the Cyclone Coasters, featuring fashion from the 1920s-1990s. A vintage exhibit will take place all day. Live swing performances will serenade the celebration.
“Guests will be encouraged to hit the dance floor with their best swing moves,” Korinke said.
The Beachwood and Friends Craft Beer Garden is returning with a larger footprint. There will be about a dozen breweries with 20 craft beers to choose from — five-ounce souvenir glasses and $20 for 10 tastings. There will be a bike shop vendor village, free bike valet, face painting and bicycle safety classes aimed at families.
“The festival really serves two purposes: To be a celebration of the participants in the tour and the other is to celebrate our biking community here in Long Beach,” Korinke said.
Lifestyles of Long Beach Presents:
LONG BEACH HISTORIC DISTRICTS
Long Beach is a thriving and bustling metropolis that’s constantly changing, as evident in the construction and development of various neighborhoods such as The Promenade between Broadway and 3rd Street, the North Neighborhood library, and even housing with the revitalization of three vacant buildings on Pine Avenue in Central Long Beach called Collage. With all of this growth, it’s hard to imagine what Long Beach was like back in its early days. Don’t worry, Ricardo the Realtor is here to bring you a list of exciting facts and introduce you to the city’s historic districts.
For all of you architectural buffs, be sure to check out our historic districts spread around the city. In order for the region or building to be considered historical it must “have historical/architectural value and have retained the original exterior forms and materials,” according to Long Beach Development Service. In all, there are 17 neighborhoods each with its own charm and significance. These residences, along with the streetscape features, such as trees or light standards, conjure up an image of the past and contribute to a sense of community pride. The architecture on these houses range from Craftsman Bungalows to Tudor Revival to even Victorian designs such as the Bembridge House on Park Circle Drive.
Aside from the historical homes, Long Beach itself has quite a history. Incorporated in 1897, the city was first used for agricultural purposes with the development of Rancho Los Alamitos and Rancho Los Cerritos. In the early 20th century, it became more of a seaside resort with less emphasis on agriculture. The Pike, the most famous amusement zone on the West Coast from 1902 to 1969, offered tourists and residents access to foods, games, and rides. The port, oil industry, and Navy shipyard and facilities gradually became the main focus of the city in the 1950s. For a more in-depth look at Long Beach, refer to Long Beach Historical Society and Long Beach Heritage.
In a city that has been in existence over 100 years, you will be able to find something for which you’re passionate and cultivate that passion with the help of Ricardo the Realtor. Ricardo and his team are experts in the Long Beach housing market and are always ready to show you the home of your dreams. Whether you are looking for a new home or to take part of history by living in a historical home, Long Beach is definitely the place for you.
|Belmont Heights||Period of architectual significance 1905-1939||Craftsman Bungalow, Mission Revival, Spanish Colonial Revival, Tudor Revival, & Neo-Traditional||Newport Ave., Roswell Ave.,4th St.
|Bluff Park||1903-1949||mostly Craftsman Bungalows and Period Revival styles||Junipero Ave., Loma Ave., Ocean Blvd.
|California Heights||late 1920s-early 1940s||Craftsman Bungalow, Tudor Revival,
|Wardlow Rd., Bixby Rd., Lime Ave.
|early 1900’s||Victorian, Craftsman Bungalows, Mission, Prairie, Italian Renaissance and Spanish Colonial Revival styles||Loma Vista Dr., Park Court, 4th St.
Magnolia Ave., Nylic Court – Magnolia to 7th St.
|Hellman Street Craftsman||Not Available||Craftsman Bungalow, Spanish Colonial Revival and Victorian stles||North of 9th St., Btwn Orange & Walnut Ave., Hellman St. (fr. Orange to Walnut), Both sides of Orange Ave. fr. 730-937, W. of Walnut Ave., Btwn Hellman & 9th, Fr. 733-915 Hoffman Ave. (804-918)|
|Lowena Drive||1919-1926||Chateauesque styles||∙230, 260, 280 Junipero Ave.
∙2202, 2220, 2230 Lowena Drive.
|Rose Park||1910-1922||Craftsman Bungalows, Spanish Colonial Revival, Neo-Traditional styles||East of St. Louis , Alley north of 7th St.
Coronado and 10th St.
|Sunrise Boulevard||1908-1924||Predominantly Craftsman Bungalows||2515-2596 Lime, 2444-2588 Olive
638-836 Sunrise, 701-745 Vernon St.
804 E. Willow
|This neighborhood was a ranch, then a milk sanitarium and is adjacent to the Pacific Electric Railway line|
|Wrigley Area||1928-1934||Spanish Colonial Revival styles||2008-2191 Eucalyptus Ave.
439 W. 20th St., 417 W. 21st St.
|The developer of the two-block neighborhood, William S. Wrigley, Jr., is also the chewing gum magnate.|
|Bluff Heights||1910-1923||Craftsman Bungalows||∙East of Junipero Ave.
(not incldng Carroll Park or Lowena Dr.)
∙West of Redondo Ave.
S. of 4th St., N. of Broadway
|Brenner Place||1923||Spanish Colonial Revival styles||One block district located East of Alamitos Ave., Btwn 7th St. & Hellman St.||10 small identical single-story structures on both sides of a narrow private street, culminating in two two-story structures adjacent to the alley.|
|Carroll Park||1898-1923||Craftsman Bungalows and several old barns||Carroll Park E., W., & N.
Junipero Ave., 3rd St.
|Eliot Lane||1923||Mission Revival and Craftsman Bungalows||∙Between 3rd and Colorado
∙St. Joseph and Argonne in Belmont Heights
|Linden Avenue||early 1900s||Greek Revival, Craftsman, Victorian/ Craftsman blend, Am. Foursquare, & Mediterranean multi-family structure||∙Alley north of Anaheim to 14th St.
∙1324-1357 Linden Ave.
|Minerva Park Place||1925||Spanish Colonial Revival styles||∙1045-1085 Minerva Park Place
∙1724 and 1746 E. 11th St
|Rose Park South||Craftsman Bungalow||N. of 4th St., S. of 7th St., Cherry & Coronado/Obispo, Only residential homes facing the aves.|
|Wilton Street||1924||Spanish Colonial Revival and Mission Revival styles||∙3800 – 3926 Wilton St.
∙Btwn Termino & Grand Ave.
∙1634 Grand & 1637 Termino Ave.