The 1908 landmark is the second oldest surviving substation in a system that powered the Yellow Car trolleys.
The national spotlight is on the river, and developers are paying attention. Plans include glitzy projects by big-name architects.
The bridge will link the LA River Bike and a 42-acre public park planned on the site of a former railroad yard.
The city wants the land to build a new pedestrian bridge.
It’s time to give all Angelenos better access to their ballpark. Here are five easy solutions.
The 400-foot bike and pedestrian bridge will connect Cypress Park and Elysian Valley.
Character details include a Batchelder fireplace, hardwood floors, and built-in hutches with leaded glass.
The site is key to revitalizing the river. Lehrer’s team also includes the nonprofit Mujeres de la Tierra, a public health and wellness-oriented organization in Cypress Park.
The house’s coved ceilings and hardwood floors are easy to love.
Adding scramble crosswalks and giving pedestrians more time to cross the street are among the improvements.
Earlier this year, the city purchased the 41-acre Taylor Yard parcel; now the Bureau of Engineering is moving forward with plans to turn it into a public space.
Thanks to $2 million from the State Coastal Conservatory, turning this riverside site into a public park can take a huge leap forward.
The G2 parcel has long been considered a key element to Alternative 20, an ambitious plan to restore river habitat between Griffith Park and Downtown.
A new bridge connecting Cypress Park to Elysian Valley over the Los Angeles River opens today with a protected lane for pedestrians and cyclists.
A former industrial site, the soil will have to be cleaned up before it can be turned into parkland. But the acquisition is a big deal—the land is central to the river’s restoration.
When finished, "the sculptures will serve as both gateway guardians to the community and a time-stamp of the neighborhood’s demographics."
Real estate in most of the neighborhoods northeast of Downtown Los Angeles have been on an upward trajectory for a few years now.
The traffic circle will link to the under-construction Riverside Bridge (expected to be completed in late 2017) and eventually share the intersection with park space marking the approximate confluence of the Arroyo Seco and the LA River.