|New Generation Flooring|
License # 751565
| || |
|Tel: (619) 843-9405|
Fax: (951) 244-7923
Anza, Riverside County, CA Tile
Licensed and bonded as a tile and
marble contractor, New Generation Flooring of Anza, Riverside County, CA has extensive
experience in residential and commercial construction using ceramic tile,
mosaics, and natural stone. We have done numerous residential remodeling
projects and custom new construction installations across Southern
Areas of specialty include
ceramic, porcelain and stone tiled floors, kitchen back splashes, bathroom
remodeling, porcelain and ceramic tile counter tops, entryways, and other
decorative stone structures. New Generation Flooring of Anza, Riverside County, CA can
help you select the proper materials for your project and job consultation is
free. Work can be scheduled to your particular circumstances and projects are
excepted for both new construction and remodeling of preexisting Anza
Working with Tile
Tile contractors are trained
professionals schooled in all aspects of designing and installing your new tile
The Basics of Tile
As a material it is tough,
stain and water resistant, easy to clean, and also heat resistant.
Professionals can do your
repairs in a quick and timely manner, and it will save you the pain of doing it
More Tile Maintenance
There are some things you
still need to keep in mind when caring for your tile in order to keep it
shining and spotless.
What to Expect with Your
Knowing ahead of time what
to expect while your tile installation is in progress makes a world of
difference in being able to weather the inconveniences that are part of this
About Anza, Riverside County, CA
Anza is an
community located in southern
United States, in the
Anza Valley, a semi-arid region at a mean elevation of 4,110 feet
(1,250 m) above sea level. It is located approximately 35 miles
(56 km) southwest of Palm Springs, 143 miles (230 km) southeast
California and approximately
75 miles (121 km) northeast of
California, being traversed
In local vernacular Anza, and several other mountain communities
(including Garner Valley, Idyllwild, Pinyon Pines and Aguanga) are collectively
referred to as "the Hill". As of the 2000 census, the unincorporated town of
Anza had a total population of approximately 2,100.
As of 2007, Anza's population is about 8,000 people. Since 2000, it has
had a population growth of 25.74 percent.
The ZIP Code is 92539, and the community is inside
Anza,is located at 33°33'17.14" North, 116°40'27.02" West .
Regional geographic subdivisions of the unincorporated town include Anza
Valley and Cave Rocks (Central); Tripp Flats, Chandler Heights and Cahuilla
(West) as well as Oak Spring, Burnt Spring and Heller Spring (East). The Anza
Valley in which the unincorporated town is nestled is bordered by three
significant mountains- Cahuilla Mountain to the West, Thomas Mountain to the
northeast and Beauty Mountain to the southwest.
The area is characterized as high desert experiencing somewhat stronger
temperature variations than those of the coastal cities, including sudden dips
of temperature even on summer evenings, due to the high elevation. The
Trail originally travelled on horseback by
Juan Bautista de
Anza in 1774 through what was then referred to as the Cahuilla Valley,
traverses the city from southeast to northwest.
Significant local landmarks include Saddleback Mountain with its
characteristic triple peak located in the northwest of the city and bordered on
the northwest by Tripp Flats and the South by Chandler Heights.
It is estimated that the
aboriginal tribes inhabited an area including what is today the Anza Valley
more than two thousand years ago and encountered Europeans only as late as 1774
when a Spanish expedition in search of an overland route from Sonora to Alta
California made its way from Tubac, Sonora through the valley to Monterey, Alta
California. That expedition was lead by
Juan Bautista de
Anza, in whose honour the valley was renamed from Cahuilla Valley to Anza
Valley on 16 September
Up until about 1580 the area was in the proximity of a larger body of
inland water known as
Cahuilla, but that inland lake larger than the current
Sea which occupies a portion of its former location evaporated, thus
increasing the desert character of the Anza Valley. These climatic and cultural
factors can be seen as having exercised a unique influence on the early
European settlers of the Anza Valley. During the 1800s settlement included
ranchers, a limited number of miners and honey producers. The mid to late 1800s
witnessed moderate population and above average economic prosperity for this
From the late 1860s on, Anza was largely settled by families seeking to
build ranches under the
Homestead Act. Of the
homesteads in the area, one, the "Cary Ranch" on Cary Road (south of Anza, east
of the Tripp Flatts Ranger Station) still exists and is still owned and
occupied by family members of the original settlers. The ranch is now occupied
by the Hopkins family. The Hopkins' are direct descendents of the Cary family.
Although the Cary Ranch used to encompass hundreds of acres of land, most has
been sold off only a 20-acre (81,000 m) parcel and several
original buildings exist.
Already in the 1970s sales of property parcels and lots in Anza were
promoted with particular emphasis on the proximity of this unspoiled
countryside to larger coastal cities of southern
California. Though perceived
by outsiders as friendly and open to newcomers, Anza has been among those
unique rural communities determined to systematically avoid the social and
environmental problems of over-urbanization and since the 1980s this close-knit
community has sought to preserve its unique artistic and creative culture by
closely scrutinizing any development plans that could give rise to dysfunctions
experienced in other regions of the state.
Due to its history and relative isolation for hundreds of years, Anza is
dissimilar to many areas in
California settled during
the same period. The cultural identity of many long-time Anzans exhibits the
marked influence of Cahuillan aboriginal culture on the White population,
expressed in terms of art and folklore.
During the 1990s the city enjoyed an increasingly widespread reputation
as a growing artists colony featuring newcomers from as far away as Europe.
Common free-time activities include trail wandering, local historical
activities and festivals as well as motorbiking and horseback riding along the
Anza Trail. The Mountain Cahuilla operate a casino from their reservation on
the southwestern edge of the city.
Every summer Anza has a parade to celebrate the Fourth of July. This is
called "Anza Days" and it is a festival the whole town celebrates, and people
travel miles each year to see it.
Anza also has a local gymkhana horseshowing circuit put on by the Lions
Club six months out of the year. This is also a popular event the public