Are you looking to make a move to San Diego?
Most all of San Diego is a great place to live and each area has its own benefits. Check out these great areas of San Diego to live.
Living in San Diego, you can go to the beach, ski in the mountains and cruise in the sand dunes all in one day. San Diego is renowned for its idyllic climate, 70 miles of pristine beaches and a dazzling array of world-class family attractions. Popular attractions include the world-famous San Diego Zoo and San Diego Zoo Safari Park, SeaWorld San Diego and Legoland California. San Diego offers an expansive variety of things to see and do, appealing to guests and residents of all ages from around the world.
Let The Lawhead Team share with you why some of the suburbs in San Diego make great places to live:
Poway: They call Poway the “city in the country” and it very well is. This formerly rustic community off of I-15 just past Mira Mesa has grown up to be a desirable incorporated city with lots of outdoor recreation, family friendly neighborhoods, plenty of amenities, and one of the best school districts around.
Carlsbad: The coastal, well mostly, city of Carlsbad is a nice place if you prefer the north county coast of San Diego. Housing is quite relatively more than the inland selection, but if you can swing it, then it is well worth it. The golf industry is based in Carlsbad (Callaway, Taylor Made, Titleist), and it’s home to LegoLand as well. The downtown village area is the place to go for nightlife and dining.
Escondido: Escondido is the granddaddy of North County San Diego suburbs. It is a self-sufficient city of its own, with arts (California Center for the Arts), shopping, industry, recreation, and even still some agriculture. From Escondido, everything else in inland North County springs from.
San Marcos: If Escondido is the big hulk of North County, then San Marcos (and by default neighboring Vista) is young upstart. San Marcos is one of the fastest growing cities in California, and with new housing, retail and industry cropping up along the State Route 78 corridor, San Marcos is poised for growth. Plus, it has a budding academic reputation because it’s the home to CSU San Marcos, as well as Palomar College.
Encinitas: If there were ever a “megaburb,” then it would be Encinitas. Back in 1986, the city of Encinitas swallowed up the quaint seaside communities of Cardiff-by-the-Sea and Leucadia, as well as Olivenhein, and it became a bigger Encinitas. Like neighbor Carlsbad, Encinitas has both coastal and inland appeal, and the old Coast Highway business district lends some small town charm.