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Overview of the city History
Strategic Location to neighboring counties Public Safety within the city
Housing statistics Business Market statistics
City Population Industrial real estate market
Average Income Taxable Retail statistics
Age & Diversity Employment Growth
Entertainment & Food Business Friendly Environment
Parks & Recreation Education Levels


Rancho Cucamongaís leadership has devoted a great deal of energy toward creating a sense of community built around a master plan that integrates parks and community facilities, open spaces and trails, and entertainment and sports activities.

Rancho Cucamonga has 29 parks covering 419 acres in neighborhoods throughout the city. This is an average of one acre per 401 residents. These family-oriented parks provide extensive access to soccer and baseball fields, as well as tennis and basketball courts. Nearly every park has picnic facilities and areas set aside for outdoor enthusiasts, sports participants and joggers.

Rancho Cucamonga has more than 150 miles of biking, hiking and equestrian trails. The Pacific Electric trail follows the east-west route of the old Pacific electric Railroad and features a paved section for pedestrians and cyclists and another section of decomposed granite for joggers and equestrians. It is night lighted for safety and has climate-appropriate landscaping, drinking fountains, trash cans and doggie bag dispensers at all signalized intersection crossings. The entire Pacific Electric trail route will connect five cities along the 20-mile Southern Pacific railroad corridor, linking the City of Rancho Cucamonga with the cities of Claremont (to the west) and Rialto (to the east). Rancho Cucamonga will complete the fi nal phase of its seven-mile trail segment in spring 2012, linking to the City of Uplandís trail.

Rancho Cucamonga has one of the largest and most innovative recreation programs in the Inland Empire. Last year, the city offered 2,054 recreational classes/activities accommodating 27,686 participants and providing a wide variety of youth, teen and adult activities and sports programs.

The city has five frequently used community centers that offer a wide variety of services, programs and event space. In 2005, the city opened the James L. Brulte Senior Center and the Goldy S. Lewis Community Center, marking the fi rst phase of development for the 103-acre Central Park. The Victoria Gardens Cultural Center, which opened in the summer of 2006, includes the Lewis Family Playhouse, a 536-seat live performing arts theater; the cityís second public library; and a 450-square-foot meeting/banquet facility to serve residents and businesses in and around the community.

Rancho Cucamongaís award-winning public libraries offer approximately 250,000 books, magazines, DVDís, CDís, books on CD and gaming software; a state-of-the-art technology center with 37 computers offering Internet access and productivity software; a mobile unit for kids that visits neighboring schools and parks; tutoring for children 7 to 12 years of age; and adult and family literacy programs.


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