Homes, condos and land for sale and rent in Mid-City, LA

 
Price: $3,199,000
Single Family Residence
Total Beds: 10
Total Baths: 8
Living Area: 7,002 Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: 13,519 Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 225
Build in 1909
Price: $2,499,000
Single Family Residence
Total Beds: 5
Total Baths: 4
Living Area: 4,102 Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: 10,440 Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 65
Build in 1917
Price: $1,999,000
Single Family Residence
Total Beds: 9
Total Baths: 7
Living Area: 4,836 Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: 8,700 Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 81
Build in 1997
Price: $22,500
Total Beds: 4
Total Baths: 6
Living Area: 5,000 Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: 7,125 Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 805
Build in 1922
Price: $8,500
Total Beds: 6
Total Baths: 4
Living Area: 2,244 Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: 5,201 Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 394
Build in 2005
Price: $8,000
Total Beds: 4
Total Baths: 3
Living Area: 2,242 Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: 4,858 Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 51
Build in 1937
AddressLot
Size
Year
Built
Beds /
Baths
Living
Area
Days on
Market
Listing
Price
Price
Changes
1943 South Spaulding Avenue
6,734
1948
2 / 1
1,095
80
$1,400,000
12.5%
4717 West 28th Street
7,500
1925
3 / 3
1,944
70
$1,800,000
10%
8267 West Aria Drive
2,490
2020
3 / 4
1,845
125
$1,195,000
7.722%
1630 South Sierra Bonita Avenue
5,596
1928
3 / 2
1,908
27
$1,238,000
7.4738%
2751 Hauser Boulevard
1,599
1929
2 / 1
685
163
$585,000
7.1429%
2661 Thurman Avenue
5,329
1948
2 / 2
1,410
180
$1,035,000
5.9091%
2205 South Ridgeley Drive
4,800
1924
4 / 3
1,211
23
$899,500
5.3158%
1842 South Sycamore Avenue
6,253
1922
2 / 2
1,800
62
$1,179,000
4.8426%
2134 Clyde Avenue
5,992
1925
4 / 3
2,030
62
$1,049,000
4.5496%
1823 Virginia Road
10,440
1917
5 / 4
4,102
65
$2,499,000
3.8476%
1468 12th Avenue
5,488
1916
7 / 4
2,162
39
$959,999
3.5177%
1737 S Marvin Avenue
5,758
1930
3 / 2
1,594
62
$1,370,000
2.1429%
1644 4th Avenue
6,999
1909
2 / 1
2,558
35
$965,000
2.0305%
5409 Westhaven Street
2,651
1926
3 / 1
1,220
56
$789,000
1.2516%
2159 West 27th Street
5,970
1923
3 / 2
1,678
22
$789,000
1.2516%
2424 Virginia Road
6,753
1922
2 / 1
1,275
92
$864,900
1.143%

Mid Los Angeles real estate for sale and rent:

Property typeProperties
for sale
Average
listing price
Highest
list price
Residential for Sale99$1,029,643$3,199,000
Residential for Lease114$3,358$22,500
Land for Sale9$1,343,667$3,990,000
Residential Income157$1,514,524$5,999,000
Commercial for Sale5$4,472,800$15,800,000
Commercial for Lease7$4,556$17,500
Business Opportunity1$557,000$557,000
 
View Mid Los Angeles market report
 
 
 

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Mid-City is a highly diverse, very dense urban neighborhood in Central Los Angeles, California, with renters occupying most of the housing space but also with notable districts composed of historic single-family homes.
Attractions include restaurants and a post office named for singer Ray Charles, who had his recording studio in Mid-City. The neighborhood hosts eleven public and private schools. A north-south light-rail line is proposed for the area.
The 2000 U.S. census counted 52,197 residents in the 3.47-square-mile neighborhood—an average of 15,051 people per square mile, among the highest population densities in Los Angeles County. In 2008, the city estimated that the population had increased to 55,016. The median age for residents was 31, about average for both the city and the county.
Mid-City was said to be “highly diverse” when compared to the city at large, with a diversity index of 0.637. The ethnic breakdown in 2000 was: Latinos, 45.2%; blacks, 38.3%; whites, 9.5%; Asians, 3.9%; and others, 3.1%. Mexico (46) and El Salvador (15.6%) were the most common places of birth for the 35.1% of the residents who were born abroad, a figure that was considered average for the city and county.

The median household income in 2008 dollars was $43,711, considered average for the city. The percentage of households earning $20,000 or less was high, compared to the county at large. The average household size of 2.8 people was just about average for Los Angeles. Renters occupied 68.9% of the housing units, and home- or apartment owners the rest.
The percentages of never-married men (43.2%) and never-married women (35%) were among the county’s highest. The census found 2,748 families headed by single parents, the 23.4% rate being considered high for both the city and the county.

Mid-City is flanked by Carthay and Mid-Wilshire to the north, Arlington Heights to the east, Culver City and West Adams to the south, Palms to the southwest, Beverlywood to the west and Pico-Robertson to the northwest. The neighborhood is bounded on the north by Pico Boulevard, on the east by Crenshaw Boulevard, on the south by the Santa Monica Freeway, on the southwest by Washington and National boulevards, on the west by Robertson Boulevard and on the northwest by Cadillac Avenue and La Cienega Boulevard.
Smaller named areas within the Mid-City neighborhood are Brookside, Crestview, Fremont Place, Lafayette Square, Little Ethiopia, Picfair Village, Wellington Square, and Victoria Park.

Mid-city residents aged 25 and older holding a four-year degree amounted to 16.8% of the population in 2000, about average for both the city and the county.
These are the elementary or secondary schools within the neighborhood’s boundaries:

  • Hamilton High School, 2955 Robertson Boulevard, which opened in fall 1931, with Thomas Hughes Elson as the principal. At the time, its attendance boundaries included Culver City and in 1932 they extended as far north as Mulholland Highway.
  • Saturn Street Elementary School, 5360 Saturn Street
  • Alta Loma Elementary School, 1745 Vineyard Avenue
  • Shenandoah Street Elementary School, 2450 Shenandoah Street
  • Futuro College Preparatory Elementary School, LAUSD charter, 3838 Rosemead Avenue
  • Crescent Heights Boulevard Elementary School, alternative school, 1661 South Crescent Heights Boulevard
  • Los Angeles Center for Enriched Studies, alternative school, 5931 West 18th Street

Private schools

  • Pico Elementary School, 4436 West Pico Boulevard
  • Holy Spirit Elementary School, 1418 South Burnside Avenue
  • Play Mountain Place, 6063 Hargis Street
  • Donna Ro School, private, 4946 West 20th Street
As part of their long-range plans, the Los Angeles County MTA has proposed the Metro Crenshaw Line, which would place a rail transit stop in Mid-City. The proposed rail stop is at the intersection of Pico and San Vicente Boulevards—site of the old Vineyard Junction. That same intersection was a former rail stop of the Pacific Electric Red Car lines more than 50 years ago.
The Pacific Electric Red Car lines heading west from downtown Los Angeles diverged at Vineyard Junction. One line continued on to Beverly Hills, while the other went out to Venice Beach. The old Vineyard Junction site is now occupied by the end terminal for the Santa Monica Big Blue Bus.
The Crenshaw Light Rail Line would allow Mid-City residents to easy access to the city’s east/west rail lines: the Purple Line along Wilshire Boulevard, the Expo Line from Downtown Los Angeles to Culver City, and the Green Line from Norwalk to Redondo Beach.
Currently, the Mid-City alignment is unfunded, and part of the Crenshaw Corridor’s “Northern Feasibility Study”.

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