Communities We Serve


Areas of Expertise

Home to the most famous zip code in the entire country, Beverly Hills is the quintessential definition of ultra luxury. It’s also known for its extravagant shops that align historic Rodeo Drive. Given the size of many homes in the area, the population density is one of the lowest in the county. Beverly Hills has both standout public and private schools. To no surprise, it’s home to more famous residents than possibly any other city in the world.

A picture of affluence and beauty, Brentwood is situated at the foot of the Santa Monica mountains, bordered by the San Diego Freeway to the east and Santa Monica to the south. The Brentwood Country Club has been open since the golden age of Hollywood and hosted parts of the 1932 Summer Olympics. The coral trees that line San Vicente Boulevard are considered a historical-cultural monument and its luxurious homes set on beautifully manicured lawns are just a part of its charm.

Colloquially referred to as WeHo, West Hollywood is an incorporated city in Los Angeles with a personality all to its own. It’s famous for its unique vibrant shops, restaurants, and large gay population. It’s also considered the most walkable city in all of LA and home to the famous Sunset Strip and the liveliest section of Santa Monica Boulevard.  Its diverse homes and inviting atmosphere make it a great place to live for everyone from young singles to families.

Home to the eight-story Beverly Center shopping center, The Four Seasons Hotel, and the Robertson Boulevard Retail District, Beverly Grove is a small neighborhood bordering Beverly Hills and West Hollywood. This 1.65-square-mile neighborhood has one private elementary school and one of the highest rates of college graduates in the county. Beverly Grove boasts fine dining, outdoor activities and a prime location for families.

Beverlywood is a quaint and beautiful area of 6,500+ residents is surrounded by Beverly Hills and Mid-City. It’s highly educated population is reflected in its highly regarded public schools. It’s also home to the prestigious Hillcrest Country Club, where Groucho Marx was once a member. In 2014, Redfin named Cheviot Hills the hottest neighborhood in the country for real estate, making it an ideal place for those who like a suburban atmosphere in the middle of it all.

Westwood was developed in 1919 and became home to the University of California, Los Angeles in the 1920’s. Westwood Village is a charming and picturesque shopping district north of Wilshire Boulevard that surrounds the beautiful historical theatre in the center. Winding roads are dotted by local restaurants including the famous Diddy Riese ice cream parlor. It’s also home to the Hammer Museum and Geffen Playhouse.

This lively and exciting city along the shore is comprised of a mixture of Hollywood celebrities, executives, families, surfers, and students. It’s robust beaches and revitalized downtown area feature some of LA’s most prominent landmarks. The stunning 3rd Street Promenade boasts an array of shopping, dining, and entertainment, while Santa Monica Pier’s attractions light up at night revealing a stunning view of the city and the sparkling Pacific.

Marina Del Rey is a beautiful seaside community with the world’s largest man-made small craft harbor. A bit quieter than Venice to the North and with grander beaches than its southern neighbor, Playa Del Rey, it’s an easy escape from the neighboring Venice and Santa Monica. Beautiful seaside homes dot the beaches, and quaint surf shops and dining terraces line the streets giving Marina Del Rey a breezy and laid back atmosphere.

A vibrant and unique town, Venice is a quintessential picture of Los Angeles beach city living. As part of developer, Abbot Kinney’s plan to make this city the “Venice of America,” he recreated the canals of Venice, Italy in 1905 and many residents and tourists today take advantage of its peaceful charm. Its boardwalk is a collage of bike riders, skateboarders, gym rats, tourists, and everyone in between.

If you drive up the coast from Santa Monica, you’ll be greeted by the mostly residential, but completely scenic Pacific Palisades. Because of its special geography, it has cooler temperatures than inland Los Angeles, but still avoids the fog that rolls into Santa Monica. A small shopping district lines a strip of Sunset Boulevard that runs through the town called, The Village. It’s also home to Will Rogers State Beach and Topanga Canyon Park.

The venerable home to many TV shows and movie stars, Bel Air is a six square-mile affluent oasis. It has become known as one-third of the Platinum Triangle in Los Angeles - along with the Holmby Hills and Beverly Hills - for it’s high property values and large estates. It’s also home to four private and two public pre-collegiate schools, as well as the American Jewish University.

As part of the Santa Monica Mountains, the Hollywood Hills are a hillside neighborhood located in the central region of Los Angeles with breathtaking views and lavish homes. Its population density is among the lowest in the county, averaging little more than 3,000 people per square-mile. The area is served by two public schools, as well as three private schools; all of which are highly regarded.

Built around the grounds of Wilshire Country Club, Hancock Park is a historic and affluent residential neighborhood in the central region of Los Angeles. Originally developed in the 1920s, this neighborhood features architecturally distinctive residences. Today, a mere 1,200 homes define this area. There are four private and two public schools in the area. The British Consulate is located in Hancock Park and where the Prince William and Kate Middleton stayed when they visited in 2011.

Colloquially known as “Silicon Beach,” Playa Vista is a burgeoning home for technology, media and entertainment. Just minutes from the ocean, and surrounded by Culver City to the north,  Marina Del Rey to the west and LAX to the south -- it’s a convenient escape from the bustle of Los Angeles, yet still in the center of it all.

A real touch of Hollywood; since the 1920s, Culver City has been a significant center for film and television, and is home to many studios including MGM, Sony Pictures, and Culver Studios. This historic area boasts landmarks, influential businesses, a myriad of parks, and a new, thriving technological and arts district along Washington Boulevard.