Contents 1 History 2 Geography 2.1 Nearby places 3 Demographics 4 Parks and recreation 5 Government and infrastructure 5.1 Representation 6 Education 6.1 Public 6.2 Private 7 Healthcare 8 Notable people 9 See also 10 References 11 External links

History[edit] Former Panorama theater converted for church services, 2008 Panorama City is known as the San Fernando Valley's first planned community. In 1948, it was developed as such by residential developer Fritz B. Burns and industrialist Henry J. Kaiser.[1] Burns, seeing the tremendous potential fortune that could be made as large numbers of World War II veterans came home and started families, teamed up with Kaiser in 1945 to form Kaiser Community Homes. The vast majority of the houses were bought with loans issued by the FHA or the Servicemen's Readjustment Act of 1944, better known as the G.I. Bill. Homes in the area were sold with racially discriminatory covenants. A "Conditions, Covenants, Restrictions" document filed with the county recorder declared that no Panorama City lot could be "used or occupied by any person whose blood is not entirely that of the white or Caucasian race."[2] Such restrictive covenants, which sometimes also limited ownership to people "of the Christian faith", were common in many communities at the time, and although rendered legally unenforceable by the Civil Rights Act of 1968 they may still be found on some older property deeds. De facto integration was accelerated by the Community Reinvestment Act of 1977. The CRA-insured credit was provided to the entire community without regard to race or income, causing white flight as with many other areas of the San Fernando Valley.[3] During the period of forced school busing, Panorama City was exempted due to its diversity. In its history, Panorama City was once adjacent to General Motors' largest assembly plant to date.[1] Today, the Van Nuys Assembly plant has been replaced with a large shopping center named The Plant, which includes stores and restaurants such as Regency Theatres, Ross, Babies "R" Us, The Home Depot, Hometown Buffet, Blaze Pizza, In-N-Out Burger, Starbucks Coffee and others.

Geography[edit] Panorama City touches Mission Hills on the north, Arleta on the northeast, Sun Valley on the east, Valley Glen on the southeast, Van Nuys on the south and North Hills on the west.[4] For the most part, the community is a mixture of small single-family homes and low-rise apartment buildings. Nearby places[edit] Relation of Panorama City to nearby places, not necessarily contiguous:[4] Places adjacent to Panorama City, Los Angeles Granada Hills Mission Hills & San Fernando Arleta, Pacoima & Hansen Dam North Hills & Northridge Panorama City Sun Valley Van Nuys & Sepulveda Dam Van Nuys Valley Glen & North Hollywood

Demographics[edit] The 2010 U.S. census counted 69,817 residents in the city’s 91402 ZIP code. The median age was 30.1, and the median yearly household income at that time was USD$41,467.[5] In 2008, the Los Angeles Times Mapping L.A. project described Panorama City as an area that was "moderately diverse" ethnically, with a high percentage of Latinos and a significant number of Filipinos. At that time, the breakdown was Latinos, 70.1%; whites, 11.5%; Asians, 11.9%; blacks, 4.3%; and others, 2.2%. Mexico (52.1%) and El Salvador (13.4%) were the most common places of birth for the 55.0% of the residents who were born outside of the United States—a high percentage for Los Angeles.[6] As of the 2010 census, renters were occupying 64.8% of the housing stock, while owners held 35.2%.[5] There were 2,849 families headed by single parents. The rate of 20.2% was considered to be a high one. There were 1,837 veterans, or 4.3% of the population, a low percentage compared to the rest of the city and county.[6]

Parks and recreation[edit] The Panorama Recreation Center is in the community. The center, which also functions as a Los Angeles Police Department drop-in facility, has an auditorium, a lighted baseball diamond, lighted outdoor basketball courts, a children's play area, a community room, an indoor gymnasium, picnic tables, and unlit tennis courts.[7] The Sepulveda Recreation Center is located in Panorama City.[8] The center has two indoor gymnasiums, both of which can be used as auditoriums. The center also has a lighted baseball diamond, lighted indoor basketball courts, a children's play area, a community room, and lighted tennis courts.[9] The Sepulveda Pool is an outdoor unheated seasonal pool in the Sepulveda center.[9][10] The Mid-Valley Senior Citizen Center is in Panorama City. The center has an auditorium, a kitchen, and a stage.[11] The building was originally a convalescent home. As of July 2000 the former convalescent home was being converted into the senior center.[8]

Government and infrastructure[edit] The Panorama City Neighborhood Council is a city agency formed by volunteer elected officials and appointed officials. The purpose of the Panorama City Neighborhood Council is to provide an inclusive open forum for public discussion, and to serve as an advisory body on issues of concern to the Panorama City area and in the governance of the city of Los Angeles. The Council gained its official city role upon certification by the Board Of Neighborhood Commissioners on March 15, 2007. Representation[edit] California's 29th congressional district — federal. California's 18th State Senate district California's 46th State Assembly district Los Angeles City Council District 6

Education[edit] Thirteen percent of Panorama City residents aged 25 and older had earned a four-year degree by 2000, an average percentage for both the city and the county. The percentage of the same-age residents with less than a high school diploma was high for the county.[6][12] Schools within the Panorama City boundaries are:[13] Public[edit] Panorama High School c. 2008 Panorama High School, 8015 Van Nuys Blvd.[14] Liggett Street Elementary School, 9373 Moonbeam Avenue Primary Academy for Success, elementary, 9075 Willis Avenue Valor Academy Charter, middle, 8755 Woodman Avenue Panorama City Elementary School, 8600 Kester Avenue Chase Street Elementary School, 14041 Chase Street Vista Middle School, 15040 Roscoe Boulevard Burton Street Elementary School, 8111 Calhoun Avenue Cal Burke High School, continuation, 14630 Lanark Street Ranchito Avenue Elementary School, 7940 Ranchito Avenue Michelle Obama Elementary School, 8150 Cedros Avenue Private[edit] St.. Genevieve High School, 2008 St. Genevieve Elementary School, 14024 Community Street St. Genevieve High School, 13967 Roscoe Boulevard

Healthcare[edit] Kaiser Permanente has a hospital and medical center complex on Woodman Ave. and Roscoe Blvd. serving the central and eastern San Fernando Valley.[citation needed] The complex covers three city blocks as a medical campus first opened in 1963. Mission Community Hospital is a private, for-profit hospital owned by Deanco Healthcare located on Roscoe Blvd. serving the neighborhood. Mission Community Hospital features a basic adult Emergency Room, surgical services, an inpatient psychiatric hospital, and inpatient medical services.[citation needed]

Notable people[edit] José Benavidez, boxer[15] Zach Britton, Major League Baseball pitcher, born in Panorama City Kirk Cameron, actor, Christian evangelist[16] Candace Cameron Bure, actress[17] Terry Gilliam, "Monty Python" member and film director[18] Mark-Paul Gosselaar, actor[19] Meagan Good, actress[20] Hopsin, rapper[21] Giancarlo Stanton, Major League Baseball player, born in Panorama City[22] J. D. Pardo, actor Steve Wapnick, baseball player[23]

See also[edit] Los Angeles portal Van Nuys Boulevard

References[edit] ^ a b Najarro, Ileana (July 2, 2016). "Twenty-two years after Northridge quake, hope for a Panorama City neighborhood". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 4 July 2016.  ^ Colker, David (September 4, 1999). "Building a 'Future' in 1948". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 21, 2013.  ^ Avila, Eric (2004). Popular Culture in the Age of White Flight: Fear and Fantasy in Suburban Los Angeles. University of California Press. p. 41,235. ISBN 978-0-520-24121-3. Retrieved October 27, 2009.  ^ a b "Colored map" (PDF). Mapping L.A. Los Angeles Times.  ^ a b "Community Facts". American FactFinder. United States Census Bureau.  ^ a b c "Panorama City". Mapping L.A. Los Angeles Times.  ^ "Panorama Recreation Center." City of Los Angeles. Retrieved on March 20, 2010. ^ a b Condon, Lee. "Destroyed Rec Center Rises Anew." Los Angeles Times. July 20, 2000. Metro Part B Zones Desk. 1. Retrieved on March 20, 2010. "the Sepulveda Recreation Center in Panorama City." ^ a b "Sepulveda Recreation Center." City of Los Angeles. Retrieved on March 20, 2010. ^ "Sepulveda Pool." City of Los Angeles. Retrieved on March 20, 2010. ^ "Mid-Valley Senior Citizen Center." City of Los Angeles. Retrieved on March 20, 2010. ^ "Less Than High School," Mapping L.A., Los Angeles Times ^ [1] "Panorama City: Schools," Mapping L.A., Los Angeles Times ^ [2] ^ Mier, Saul. "Biography of Jose Benavidez jr". Top Rank.  ^ Mansour, David (May 2005). From Abba to Zoom. Andrews McMeel Publishing, LLC. p. 64. ISBN 978-0-7407-5118-9.  ^ "Candace Cameron Bure Biography (1976-1876)". Retrieved 2008-12-08.  ^ Plume, Kenneth. "Interview with Terry Gilliam (Part 1 of 4) - IGN". Ziff Davis, LLC. Retrieved January 2, 2016.  ^ Ophronia Scott-Gregory and Monica Rizzo, "To Bell and Back," People, October 12, 1988 ^ " Interview: Meagan Good".  ^ Marcus Hopson. ^ ESPN ^ ESPN

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Panorama City, Los Angeles. Panorama City Chamber of Commerce Panorama City Neighborhood Council Pacoima/Panorama City - CRA/LA "Panorama City: It's not about the past; it's about potential". Los Angeles Times. April 25, 2004. Real Estate section, Neighborly Advice column.  Panorama City crime map and statistics Coordinates: 34°13′29″N 118°26′56″W / 34.22472°N 118.44889°W / 34.22472; -118.44889 v t e Los Angeles city areas within the San Fernando and Crescenta Valleys Districts and neighborhoods Arleta Canoga Park Chatsworth Encino Granada Hills Lake View Terrace Lake Balboa Mission Hills NoHo Arts District North Hills North Hollywood Northridge Pacoima Panorama City Porter Ranch Reseda Shadow Hills Sherman Oaks Studio City Sun Valley Sunland-Tujunga Sylmar Tarzana Toluca Lake Valley Village Van Nuys Ventura Business District Warner Center West Hills Winnetka Woodland Hills Points of interest CSUN Campo de Cahuenga Los Encinos State Historic Park San Fernando Mission Santa Susana Pass State Historic Park Universal Studios Hollywood Neighboring cities and communities Burbank Calabasas Glendale Hidden Hills La Crescenta City of San Fernando Universal City LA Regions Crescenta Valley Downtown Eastside Harbor Area Greater Hollywood Northeast LA Northwest LA San Fernando Valley South LA Westside Wilshire Mid-City West Mid-Wilshire v t e City of Los Angeles Topics History Timeline Transportation Culture Landmarks Historic sites Skyscrapers Demographics Crime Sports Media Music Notable people Lists Government Flag Mayors City Council (President) Other elected officials Airport DWP Fire Department Police Public schools Libraries Port Transportation LA Regions Crescenta Valley Downtown Eastside Harbor Area Greater Hollywood Northeast LA Northwest LA San Fernando Valley South LA Westside Wilshire Mid-City West Mid-Wilshire Retrieved from ",_Los_Angeles&oldid=826334125" Categories: Panorama City, Los AngelesNeighborhoods in Los AngelesCommunities in the San Fernando Valley1948 establishments in CaliforniaPopulated places established in 1948Hidden categories: All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from August 2014Pages using div col with deprecated parametersCoordinates on Wikidata

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