Saratoga, California

Last updated
City of Saratoga
Memorial Arch Saratoga California.jpg
Memorial Arch in downtown Saratoga
Saratoga California Seal.png
Seal
Santa Clara County California Incorporated and Unincorporated areas Saratoga Highlighted.svg
Location in Santa Clara County and the state of California
Coordinates: 37°16′21″N122°1′10″W / 37.27250°N 122.01944°W / 37.27250; -122.01944 Coordinates: 37°16′21″N122°1′10″W / 37.27250°N 122.01944°W / 37.27250; -122.01944
Country Flag of the United States.svg  United States
State Flag of California.svg  California
County Santa Clara
Incorporated October 22, 1956 [1]
Government
   Mayor Yan Zhao, Term Ending December 2022 [2]
   Vice Mayor Tina Walia [3]
   Council Member Mary-Lynne Bernald [4]
   Council Member Kookie Fitzsimmons [5]
   Council Member Rishi Kumar [6]
Area
[7]
  Total12.78 sq mi (33.10 km2)
  Land12.78 sq mi (33.10 km2)
  Water0.00 sq mi (0.00 km2)  0%
Elevation
[8]
423 ft (129 m)
Population
 (2010)
  Total29,926
  Estimate 
(2019) [9]
30,153
  Density2,359.39/sq mi (911.00/km2)
Time zone UTC−8 (Pacific)
  Summer (DST) UTC−7 (PDT)
ZIP codes
9507095071
Area codes 408/669
FIPS code 06-70280
GNIS feature IDs 1656315, 2411832
Website www.saratoga.ca.us
Reference no.435 [10]

Saratoga ( /ˌsærəˈtɡə/ SARR-ə-TOH-gə) [11] is a city in Santa Clara County, California, United States. It is located on the west side of the Santa Clara Valley, directly west of San Jose, in the San Francisco Bay Area. The population was 29,926 at the 2010 census. Located on the western edge of Silicon Valley, Saratoga is known locally for its suburban small-town feel, wineries, and high-end restaurants. Major attractions of Saratoga include Villa Montalvo, Hakone Gardens, and the Mountain Winery.

Contents

The 2016 Coldwell Banker Home Listing Report listed Saratoga as the most expensive housing market in the United States. [12] In 2010 Bloomberg Businessweek named Saratoga the most expensive suburb in California. [13] According to CNN Money 70.42% of Saratoga households have an income greater than $100,000. [14] Saratoga also was ranked by Forbes in 2009 as one of America's top 20 most-educated small towns. [15] Bloomberg Businessweek also named Saratoga's zip code 95070 the 18th richest zip code in America in 2011. [16] In 2018, data from the American Community Survey revealed that Saratoga was the 8th wealthiest city in the United States. [17]

History

This area was earlier inhabited by the Ohlone Native Americans. [18] [19] European settlers imposed a displacement and created a settlement of what is now Saratoga in 1847, when William Campbell (father of Benjamin Campbell, the founder of nearby Campbell, California), constructed a sawmill about 2.5 miles (4.0 km) southeast of the present downtown area. An early map noted the area as Campbell's Gap. In 1851 Martin McCarthy, who had leased the mill, built a toll road down to the Santa Clara Valley, and founded what is now Saratoga as McCarthysville. [20] The toll gate was located at the present-day intersection of Big Basin Way and 3rd St., giving the town its first widely used name: Toll Gate. In 1867 the town received a post office under the name of McCarthysville.

Industry soon sprang up and at its pinnacle the town had a furniture factory, grist mill, tannery, and a paper factory. To commemorate this newfound productivity the town was renamed again in 1863 as Bank Mills. In the 1850s Jud Caldwell discovered springs which were called Pacific Congress Springs because the water had a mineral content similar to Congress Springs, in Saratoga Springs, New York. In 1865 the town received its final name, Saratoga, after the city in New York. At the same time a resort hotel called Congress Hall was constructed at the springs, named after the famous resort Congress Hall at Saratoga Springs, New York. California's Congress Hall attracted tourists to the area until it burned down in 1903. [20] These events would eventually lead to Saratoga being listed as a California Historical Landmark in 1950. [10]

Downtown Saratoga, facing southwest at the intersection of Saratoga-Los Gatos Blvd. (to the southeast) and Saratoga Ave. (the road from which this picture was taken) and Big Basin Way/State Route 9 (ahead), and Saratoga-Sunnyvale road (to the north) SAR-DT-00266.JPG
Downtown Saratoga, facing southwest at the intersection of Saratoga-Los Gatos Blvd. (to the southeast) and Saratoga Ave. (the road from which this picture was taken) and Big Basin Way/State Route 9 (ahead), and Saratoga-Sunnyvale road (to the north)

Saratoga became agricultural, as did much of the rest of the valley; a few vineyards and orchards from this period remain today. After World War II the town quickly became urbanized, and it incorporated in 1956 mostly to avoid being annexed to San Jose. A slogan during the campaign to incorporate the city of Saratoga was "Keep it rural," according to historian Willys I. Peck. Today the city serves as a bedroom community for upper-middle class and upper class Silicon Valley tech workers and executives.

Government

Local

Saratoga is a general law city under California law, meaning that the organization and powers of the city are established by state law. It has a council–manager form of government.

The city council is made up of five members elected by the public. The council appoints a mayor and vice mayor from its membership, with the vice mayor serving in the absence of the mayor. The mayor has no veto power, but acts as chairman for council meetings, and serves as a visible head of government. Council members serve four-year terms, with the election of two and three members staggered every two years.

The city manager is the administrative head of the government, and also serves as city treasurer. The manager's duties include preparing financial reports, submitting an annual budget, managing city employees, seeing that city ordinances are enforced, supervising city property, and investigating complaints against the city. The manager also appoints the city clerk.

In addition to the council and manager, the city has a number of commissions that serve to advise the council on various issues. Commission members are appointed by the council, and serve a maximum of two four-year terms. Currently, the city has commissions for finance, youth issues, heritage preservation, the library, parks and recreation, planning, and traffic safety.

The Saratoga City Council has had to make many controversial decisions in a community with residents known to be protectionist of their existing exclusivity. [21] The council was a leader in dealing with the unfunded pension crisis in California. [22]

Mayors of Saratoga [23]
MayorsTime served as mayor
Burton R. Brazil1956–1963
William E. Glennon1963–1968
Kenneth R. Hartman1968
Samuel L. Tyler1968–1970
Charles H. Robbins1970–1972
Jerome A. Smith1972–1974
Colman M. Bridges1974–1978
Henry J. Kraus Jr.1978–1980
Linda A. Callon1980–1983
David Moyles1983–1984
Virginia (Ginny) Fanelli1984–1985
Martha (Marty) Clevenger1985–1986,1989–1990
Joyce Hlava1986–1987
Don Peterson1987–1988
Karen Anderson1988–1989, 1992–1993
Francis Stutzman1990–1991
Willem Kohler1991–1992
Karen Tucker1993–1994
Ann Marie Burger1993–1994
Paul Jacobs1995–1996
Gillian Moran1996–1997
Donald (Don) Wolfe1997–1998
Jim Shaw1998–1999
Stan Bogosian1999–2000
John Mehaffey2000–2001
Nick Streit2001–2003
Ann Waltonsmith2003–2004, 2007–2008
Kathleen King2004–2005, 2009-2010
Norman Kline2005–2006
Aileen Kao2006–2007
Chuck Page2008–2009, 2011–2012
Howard Miller2010–2011, 2014–2015, 2019-2020
Jill Hunter2012–2013
Emily Lo2013–2014, 2016-2017
Manny Cappello2015–2016, 2018–2019
Mary-Lynne Bernald2017-2018
Yan Zhao2020-

State and federal representation

In the California State Legislature, Saratoga is in the 15th Senate District , represented by Democrat Dave Cortese, and in the 28th Assembly District , represented by Democrat Evan Low. [24]

In the United States House of Representatives, Saratoga is in California's 18th congressional district , represented by Democrat Anna Eshoo. [25]

Geography

Saratoga is bordered by Cupertino and San Jose to the north, a small portion of Campbell and Los Gatos to the east, and Monte Sereno to the southeast. Saratoga is located at 37°16′21″N122°01′10″W / 37.272443°N 122.019538°W / 37.272443; -122.019538 . [26] According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 12.4 square miles (32 km2), all of it land. Within its borders, Saratoga includes lush redwood forests, foothills suitable for wine grapes and sunny valley floor once covered with prune and apricot orchards, now with suburban homes, schools and churches.

Main street through Saratoga Saratoga California Main Street scene.jpg
Main street through Saratoga

Neighborhoods in Saratoga include Brookview and Pride's Crossing in the north part of the city, Blue Hills and Greenbrier in the northwest area, and Congress Springs in the southwestern corner of Saratoga. The Golden Triangle, a name invented by real estate agents, is an area bounded by Saratoga Avenue, Saratoga-Sunnyvale Road and Cox Avenue. The Golden Triangle consists mostly of four-bedroom ranch homes (values ranging between 1 and 3 million dollars) on quarter acre lots gradually being replaced by Mediterranean custom designs. Northeast of the Golden Triangle is a neighborhood known as Saratoga Woods, a small community located behind Prospect High School north of Cox. Bellgrove Circle is a popular neighborhood located next to highway 85. The land of Bellgrove Circle, once used as a vineyard, was previously owned by Paul Masson Winery and is east of Saratoga Avenue and north of Rt 85. Kentfield is south of Rt 85 and also east of Saratoga Avenue. Parker Ranch is a very affluent neighborhood with 1-acre (4,000 m2) minimum lots, west of Saratoga-Sunnyvale Road and up into the hills. The downtown area along Big Basin Way is known as the Village.

Demographics

Historical population
CensusPop.
1880 297
1960 14,861
1970 26,81080.4%
1980 29,2619.1%
1990 28,061−4.1%
2000 29,8436.4%
2010 29,9260.3%
2019 (est.)30,153 [9] 0.8%
U.S. Decennial Census [27]

2010

The 2010 United States Census [28] reported that Saratoga had a population of 29,926. The population density was 2,416.9 people per square mile (933.2/km2). The racial makeup of Saratoga was 16,125 (53.9%) White, 94 (0.3%) African American, 41 (0.1%) Native American, 12,376 (41.4%) Asian, 23 (0.1%) Pacific Islander, 202 (0.7%) from other races, and 1,065 (3.6%) from two or more races. There were 1,034 Hispanic or Latino residents of any race (3.5%).

The Census reported that 29,727 people (99.3% of the population) lived in households, 34 (0.1%) lived in non-institutionalized group quarters, and 165 (0.6%) were institutionalized.

There were 10,734 households, out of which 4,024 (37.5%) had children under the age of 18 living in them, 7,893 (73.5%) were opposite-sex married couples living together, 608 (5.7%) had a female householder with no husband present, 213 (2.0%) had a male householder with no wife present. There were 159 (1.5%) unmarried opposite-sex partnerships, and 44 (0.4%) same-sex married couples or partnerships. 1,740 households (16.2%) were made up of individuals, and 1,115 (10.4%) had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.77. There were 8,714 families (81.2% of all households); the average family size was 3.11.

In Saratoga, 7,173 people (24.0%) were under the age of 18, 1,390 people (4.6%) were aged 18 to 24, 4,678 people (15.6%) were aged 25 to 44, 10,598 people (35.4%) aged 45 to 64, and 6,087 people (20.3%) who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 47.8 years. For every 100 females, there were 95.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 92.6 males.

There were 11,123 housing units at an average density of 898.3 per square mile (346.8/km2), of which 9,258 (86.2%) were owner-occupied, and 1,476 (13.8%) were occupied by renters. The homeowner vacancy rate was 0.7%; the rental vacancy rate was 4.3%. 26,201 people (87.6% of the population) lived in owner-occupied housing units and 3,526 people (11.8%) lived in rental housing units.

[29] 2010
Total Population29,926 - 100.0%
One Race28,861 - 96.4%
Not Hispanic or Latino28,892 - 96.5%
White alone15,431 - 51.6%
Black or African American alone91 - 0.3%
American Indian and Alaska Native alone24 - 0.1%
Asian alone12,331 - 41.2%
Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander alone23 - 0.1%
Some other race alone56 - 0.2%
Two or more races alone936 - 3.1%
Hispanic or Latino (of any race)1,034 - 3.5%

In 2011, Bloomberg Businessweek reported that the average household income was $237,804 with an average household net worth of $1,516,018. [16]

2000

As of the census [30] of 2000, there were 29,843 people, 10,450 households, and 8,600 families residing in the city. The population density was 951.5/km2 (2,465.3/mi2). There were 10,649 housing units at an average density of 339.5/km2 (879.7/mi2). The racial makeup of the city was 67.39% White, 0.39% African American, 0.15% Native American, 29.08% Asian, 0.08% Pacific Islander, 0.57% from other races, and 2.33% from two or more races. 3.14% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.

There were 10,450 households, out of which 38.7% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 75.0% were married couples living together, 4.9% had a female householder with no husband present, and 17.7% were non-families. 14.3% of all households were made up of individuals, and 7.6% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.83 and the average family size was 3.13. The population-age distribution was as follows: 26.0% under the age of 18, 4.0% from 18 to 24, 23.8% from 25 to 44, 29.9% from 45 to 64, and 16.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 43 years. For every 100 females, there were 96.5 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 92.6 males.

According to a 2007 estimate the median income for a household in the city was $137,270, and the median income for a family was $159,765. [31] Males had a median income of $75,000 versus $66,240 for females. The per capita income for the city was $65,400. About 1.8% of families and 2.8% of the population were below the poverty line, including 3.2% of those under age 18 and 2.6% over 64.

Politics

According to the California Secretary of State, as of February 10, 2017, Saratoga has 20,163 registered voters. Of those, 7,433 (36.9%) are registered Democrats, 5,426 (26.9%) are registered Republicans, and 6,806 (33.8%) have declined to state a political party. [32]

Transportation

Saratoga has several major roads including Saratoga-Sunnyvale Road, Saratoga-Los Gatos Road (Highway 9), Cox Avenue, Saratoga Avenue, Fruitvale Avenue, Pierce Road, Quito Road and Congress Springs Road. The original alignment of Highway 85 along Saratoga-Sunnyvale Road was deleted in 1994 when the West Valley Freeway was completed. The freeway passes through northeast Saratoga. Highway 85 has one onramp/offramp within the city, at Saratoga Avenue; while the original plans for the freeway also included exits at Quito Road and Prospect Avenue, objections by residents kept those interchanges from being constructed. Street signs are brown in color.

Union Pacific Railroad operates freight through the region. The rail line travels parallel to Route 85. Passenger trains operated from 1908 to 1964, delivering commuters to San Francisco in 90 minutes. Saratoga has no passenger train service: it has minimal bus service.

Saratoga also has a zoning code aimed at preserving a semi-rural appearance. Saratoga emphasizes its semi-rural appearance by foregoing street lights and sidewalks on most residential streets. This contributes to Saratoga's high housing costs.

The Blue Hills neighborhood of Saratoga has many hiking trails for use by residents that are owned by the City of Saratoga.

2012 rape case

Saratoga drew notoriety for the rape and the subsequent suicide of then-15-year-old Saratoga High School student Audrie Pott in September 2012. The three teenagers charged with sexually assaulting Pott pleaded guilty and served time in juvenile hall for the sexual assault. [33] [34] [35]

Sister cities

Notable people

Attractions

Hakone Gardens Hakone Gardens.jpg
Hakone Gardens

Education

Various public school districts serve Saratoga. At elementary level (grades K to 8) these include Saratoga Union School District, Campbell Union School District, Cupertino Union School District and Moreland School District. High school districts that serve Saratoga include the Los Gatos-Saratoga Joint Union High School District, Fremont Union High School District and Campbell Union High School District. These districts provide a number of high schools including Saratoga High School, Monta Vista High School (located in Cupertino but servicing a portion of Saratoga), Lynbrook High School (located in San Jose but servicing a portion of Saratoga as well), Prospect High School and Westmont High School (located in San Jose but servicing a portion of Saratoga).

Private schools in the area include Challenger School, Saint Andrew's School, and Sacred Heart School.

West Valley Community College provides college-level education in the district whilst the Santa Clara County Library District operates the Saratoga Library. [38]

See also

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