Homes, condos and land for sale and rent in Venice, LA

 
Price: $11,000,000
Single Family Residence
Total Beds: 7
Total Baths: 6
Living Area: 5,600 Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: 5,742 Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 71
Build in 2020
Price: $10,750,000
Total Beds: 3
Total Baths: 5
Living Area: 3,918 Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: 2,699 Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 133
Build in 2008
Price: $10,500,000
Single Family Residence
Total Beds: 5
Total Baths: 6
Living Area: 5,647 Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: 8,548 Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 90
Build in 1927
Price: $39,000
Total Beds: 4
Total Baths: 4
Living Area: Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: 5,402 Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 44
Build in 2015
Price: $30,000
Total Beds: 5
Total Baths: 5
Living Area: Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 807
Build in 2000
Price: $29,900
Single Family Residence
Total Beds: 4
Total Baths: 5
Living Area: 3,400 Sq.Ft.
Lot Size: 4,585 Sq.Ft.
Days on Market: 80
Build in 2018
AddressLot
Size
Year
Built
Beds /
Baths
Living
Area
Days on
Market
Listing
Price
Price
Changes
37 26th Avenue
114,998,400
1992
3 / 4
1,894
90
$1,987,000
19.7172%
204 South VENICE Boulevard
2,991
2005
2 / 2
1,690
247
$1,795,000
14.5238%
206 South VENICE
2,991
2005
2 / 2
1,800
247
$1,895,000
13.8636%
615 Hampton Drive
11,532
2004
1 / 1
1,007
269
$995,000
13.4783%
111 DUDLEY Avenue
2,722
1911
4 / 5
1,998
102
$1,995,000
13.0719%
714 Hampton
2,931
2016
3 / 3
1,922
148
$2,195,000
12.024%
17 North VENICE Boulevard
2,491
2005
3 / 3
3,846
167
$3,500,000
11.3924%
447 Grand Boulevard
2,701
1922
1 / 1
 
34
$799,000
10.7263%
1715 Andalusia
2,701
1922
1 / 1
 
34
$799,000
10.7263%
103 ROSE Avenue
5,955
1900
2 / 2
1,538
199
$1,250,000
10.6505%
2420 Grand Canal
2,700
2002
3 / 3
3,059
78
$4,495,000
9.1919%
822 PACIFIC Avenue
2,315
1990
2 / 2
2,829
207
$1,995,000
9.1116%
1117 CABRILLO Avenue
2,550
2011
3 / 3
3,324
392
$2,995,000
9.1047%
1067 Van Buren Avenue
4,201
1937
4 / 4
2,536
52
$2,750,000
8.1803%
2801 Ocean Avenue
5,038
1942
2 / 2
1,600
38
$2,250,000
8.1633%
765 Milwood Avenue
5,630
1946
2 / 1
1,161
50
$2,295,000
8.016%

Venice real estate for sale and rent:

Property typeProperties
for sale
Average
listing price
Highest
list price
Residential for Sale172$2,917,749$11,000,000
Residential for Lease199$7,244$39,000
Land for Sale5$4,279,000$6,200,000
Residential Income56$3,158,750$11,500,000
Commercial for Lease1$8,450$8,450
 
View Venice market report
 
 
 

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Venice is a residential, commercial and recreational beachfront neighborhood on the Westside of the Californian city of Los Angeles.
Venice was founded in 1905 as a seaside resort town. It was an independent city until 1926, when it merged with Los Angeles. Today, Venice is known for its canals, beaches, and the circus-like Ocean Front Walk, a two-and-a-half-mile pedestrian-only promenade that features performers, mystics, artists and vendors.
In 1839, a region called La Ballona that included the southern parts of Venice, was granted by the Mexican government to Machados and Talamantes, giving them title to Rancho La Ballona Later this became part of Port Ballona.
Venice, originally called “Venice of America,” was founded by tobacco millionaire Abbot Kinney in 1905 as a beach resort town, 14 miles (23 km) west of Los Angeles. He and his partner Francis Ryan had bought two miles (3.24 km) of oceanfront property south of Santa Monica in 1891. They built a resort town on the north end of the property, called Ocean Park, which was soon annexed to Santa Monica. After Ryan died, Kinney and his new partners continued building south of Navy Street. After the partnership dissolved in 1904, Kinney, who had won the marshy land on the south end of the property in a coin flip with his former partners, began to build a seaside resort like the namesake Italian city took it.
When Venice of America opened on July 4, 1905, Kinney had dug several miles of canals to drain the marshes for his residential area, built a 1,200-foot (370 m)-long pleasure pier with an auditorium, ship restaurant, and dance hall, constructed a hot salt-water plunge, and built a block-long arcaded business street with Venetian architecture. Tourists, mostly arriving on the “Red Cars” of the Pacific Electric Railway from Los Angeles and Santa Monica, then rode the Venice Miniature Railway and gondolas to tour the town. But the biggest attraction was Venice’s mile-long gently sloping beach. Cottages and housekeeping tents were available for rent.
The population (3,119 residents in 1910) soon exceeded 10,000; the town drew 50,000 to 150,000 tourists on weekends.
The 2000 U.S. census counted 37,705 residents in the 3.17-square-mile Venice neighborhood—an average of 11,891 people per square mile, about the norm for Los Angeles; in 2008, the city estimated that the population had increased to 40,885. The median age for residents was 35, considered the average for Los Angeles; the percentages of residents aged 19 through 49 were among the county’s highest.
The neighborhood was moderately diverse ethnically, but had a high percentage of white people. The breakdown was whites, 64.2%; Latinos, 21.7%; blacks, 5.4%; Asians, 4.1%, and others, 4.6%. Mexico (38.4%) and the United Kingdom (8.5%) were the most common places of birth for the 22.3% of the residents who were born abroad—considered a low figure for Los Angeles.

The median yearly household income in 2008 dollars was $67,647, a high figure for Los Angeles. The percentage of households earning $125,000 was considered high for the city. The average household size of 1.9 people was low for both the city and the county. Renters occupied 68.8% of the housing stock and house- or apartment owners held 31.2%. Property values have been increasing lately due to the presence of technology companies such as Google Inc. (which in 2011 began leasing 100,000 square feet of space in Venice) and Snapchat (which leases property on Market Street and Abbot Kinney).
The percentages of never-married men (51.3%), never-married women (40.6%), divorced men (11.3%) and divorced women (15.9%) were among the county’s highest. The percentage of veterans who had served during the Vietnam War was among the county’s highest.

According to the Mapping L.A. project of the Los Angeles Times, Venice is adjoined on the northwest by Santa Monica, on the northeast by Mar Vista, on the southeast by Culver City, Del Rey and Marina Del Rey, on the south by Ballona Creek and on the west by the Pacific Ocean.
Venice is bounded on the northwest by the Santa Monica city line. The northern apex of the Venice neighborhood is at Walgrove Avenue and Rose Avenue abutting the Santa Monica Airport. On the east the boundary runs north-south on Walgrove Avenue to the neighborhood’s eastern apex at Zanja Street, thus including the Penmar Golf Course but excluding Venice High School. The boundary runs on Lincoln Boulevard to Admiralty Way, excluding all of Marina del Rey, south to Ballona Creek.
Venice Beach, which receives millions of visitors a year, has been labeled as “a cultural hub known for its eccentricities” as well as a “global tourist destination.” It includes the promenade that runs parallel to the beach (also the “Ocean Front Walk” or just “the boardwalk”), Muscle Beach, the handball courts, the paddle tennis courts, Skate Dancing plaza, the numerous beach volleyball courts, the bike trail and the businesses on Ocean Front Walk.

Forty-nine percent of Venice residents aged 25 and older had earned a four-year degree by 2000, a high figure for both the city and the county. The percentages of residents of that age with a bachelor’s degree or a master’s degree was considered high for the county.

Schools
The schools within Venice are as follows:

  • Broadway Elementary School, LAUSD, 1015 Lincoln Boulevard
  • Animo Venice Charter High School, 820 Broadway Street, which opened in August 2002 with 145 students, adding a freshman class of 140 every year until 2006, when it reached its full capacity of approximately 525 students. The school moved in 2006 to the former Ninety-Eighth Street Elementary School campus, which had been occupied by the Renaissance Academy.
  • Venice Skills Center, LAUSD, 611 Fifth Avenue
  • First Lutheran School of Venice, private, 815 Venice Boulevard
  • Westminster Avenue Elementary School, LAUSD, 1010 Abbot Kinney Boulevard
  • St. Mark School, private elementary, 912 Coeur d’Alene Avenue
  • Coeur d’Alene Avenue Elementary School, LAUSD, 810 Coeur d’Alene Avenue
  • Westside Leadership Magnet School, LAUSD alternative, 104 Anchorage Street

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