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WHY CHOOSE US FOR YOUR
SHIPPING CONTAINERS IN Bel Air CA

Southwest Mobile Storage is a family-owned shipping container business founded in 1995. Our strength for more than 25 years comes from the specialized knowledge and passion of our people, along with serving over 24,000 commercial, construction and residential customers. Our 90,000 sq. ft. facility and expertise in maintaining, manufacturing, and delivering corrugated steel containers are unrivaled in the industry.

While the rental side of our business is regional, with branches throughout the Southwest, our container sales and modification operations are nationwide and becoming global. Bel Air, CA, offers a wide selection of portable offices and mobile storage containers you can rent, buy or modify.

Our experts in container rental, sales and customization are committed to providing you with the highest quality and best experience from service to delivery - our reputation depends on it.

Whether you need shipping containers for storage, office, moving, multi-purpose or custom use, we've got your back.

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WHERE WE'RE LOCATED

What Clients Say About US

STORAGE CONTAINERS AVAILABLE IN Bel Air CA

When you choose mobile storage containers over traditional storage facilities, you get more space for less, plus the convenience of onsite, 24/7 access to your valuables. And if you can't keep a container at your location, we offer you the flexibility to store it at our place instead. Rest assured, our high-quality storage containers will keep your items safe from weather, pests and break-ins. When you need to rent, buy or modify mobile storage containers in Bel Air, CA, look no further than Southwest Mobile Storage.

Our certified experts modify conex containers to fit any of your business needs or events.

Our shipping container modifications can help improve or expand your business. We can customize containers to any size you need, so you can rest easy knowing you have enough space for your inventory, documents, equipment or services.

Here's why you should choose us for your container modifications:

  • We offer the highest quality modifications on the market.
  • Our certified fabricators have years of combined experience in container modifications. No other company in the industry matches our expertise.
  • We have modified thousands of containers over the past 25 years for foreign and domestic clients.
  • Our certified weld and quality control inspectors ensure everything is structurally sound and built to your specifications through every step of the process.
  • We can build multiple projects simultaneously in our 90,000 sq ft fabrication facility with consistent quality and a fast turnaround.
  • Most of our competition outsources their modifications, so you don’t know who is doing the work or how much markup is involved.
  • Even after your custom container has been delivered, we still have your back. Our full-service staff can provide maintenance and quick modifications at your location.
Storage Containers Bel Air, CA
Southwest Mobile Storage

CONTAINERS SOLUTIONS IN Bel Air CA

 Rent Storage Containers Bel Air, CA

COMMERCIAL MOBILE
STORAGE & OFFICES

When you own a business or manage one, it's crucial to have efficient, affordable ways to store inventory and supplies, whether it's to grow your business or adapt to changes in the market. Renting or buying storage containers to keep at your business eliminates the cost and hassles of sending your staff to offsite storage facilities. If you're in need of a custom conex solution, we'll modify shipping containers into whatever you need to grow your business. Whether it's new paint with your branding, a durable container laboratory for scientific research, or mobile wastewater treatment units,our unrivaled fabrication facility and modification expertshave you covered.

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CONSTRUCTION
STORAGE & OFFICES

We know how important it is for your construction company to have reliable, secure storage and comfortable office space at your jobsite. All our storage containers for rent in Bel Air, CA, come standard with first-rate multi-point locking systems, so you can rest assured your tools, equipment and materials are safe and secure. We also understand that construction can run long or finish early. We'll accommodate your schedule, even on short notice, and will prorate your rent after your first 28 days, so you don't have to pay for more than you actually need. With us, you also won't have to deal with the hassle of a large call center. Instead, you'll have dedicated sales representatives who will work with you for the entirety of your business with us.

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 Storage Containers For Rent Bel Air, CA
 Mobile Storage Containers Bel Air, CA

RESIDENTIAL
STORAGE CONTAINERS

Get 24/7 access to your personal belongings without ever leaving your property. Whether you need short-term storage during home renovations or to permanently expand your home's storage space, our conex containers for rental, sale and modification in Bel Air, CA, are the most convenient, secure solution. With our first-rate security features, using a storage container for your holiday decorations, lawn equipment, furniture, and other items will keep your contents safer than if you used a shed. Don't have room on your property? We also offer the option to keep your container at our secure facility. Our experienced team is here to help you find the perfect solution for your needs.

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MOBILE OFFICE CONTAINERS AVAILABLE IN Bel Air CA

Our ground-mounted mobile offices provide comfortable, temperature-controlled workspace without the extra expenses associated with portable office trailers, like stairs, metal skirting or setup and removal fees. Whether you only need one workspace, storage to go with it, or separate rooms in one container, we've got you covered. With our 500 years of combined container fabrication experience, rest easy knowing your mobile office is of the highest quality craftsmanship when you choose Southwest Mobile Storage.

CONTAINER SIZES AND TYPES

Standard Storage Containers for Rent

SMS-Single-Bay-Doors
10' Single Door Container
15' Single Door Container
20' Single Door Container
24' Single Door Container
30' Single Door Container
40' Single Door Container
45' Single Door Container
SMS-Dual-Bay-Doors
24' Double Door Container
30' Double Door Container
40' Double Door Container

Standard Storage Containers for Rent

SMS-Office-Dual-window
10' Open Bay Offices
20' Open Bay Offices
40' Open Bay Offices
40' Office with Split Rooms
SMS-Office-Single-window-storage
20' Office/Storage Combo
24' Office/Storage Combo
40' Office/Storage Combo

HOW IT WORKS

Shipping Rentals Container Type

Choose Your Container Type
Whether you need storage, office or combo space, determine how many containers, what sizes and door types your business needs.

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Shipping container rentals Options

Choose What Options You Need
Select what add-ons, accessories and utilities you'd like.

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Shipping container Determine Security

Determine Security Needs
All of our storage containers come standard with dual-lock vault-like security.

Shipping container Timeframe

What's Your Timeframe
Standard delivery is within 3-5 days of order. If you need it sooner, we'll do our best to accommodate.

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Shipping container Delivery

Delivery
Are we taking your packed container directly to your new location? Or do you need to store it at our location until you're ready?

Southwest Mobile Storage
Southwest Mobile Storage

FIRST-RATE SECURITY
SETTING THE STANDARD IN CONTAINER STORAGE SAFETY & SECURITY

Shipping container rentals

Up to six points for adding locks to your conex container, including a high-security slide bolt for puck locks.

Extra-long lockbox to ensure you always have at least one lock keeping your mobile storage container safe from break-ins.

Shipping container Security
Southwest Shipping container rentals

No holes to ensure your rental shipping container is wind and watertight.

Our 14-gauge corrugated steel containers are stronger than other storage solutions like pods.

Shipping container 4 Guage steel
Southwest Shipping container

HAS YOUR BACK EVERY STEP OF THE WAY

 Rent Shipping Containers Bel Air, CA
HIGHEST QUALITY, BEST VALUE

Shop and compare. When it comes to quality, delivery, security and service, you won't find a better value.

Shipping container highest quality
 Portable Storage Containers For Rent Bel Air, CA
FIRST-RATE SECURITY

High security, multi-point locking systems come standard on all our rental containers at no additional cost.

Shipping container First-Rate-Security
 Storage Container Rental Bel Air, CA
UNRIVALED FACILITY & EXPERTISE

90,000 sq ft indoor fabrication center and certified experts with more than 500 years combined experience in customized container modification.

Shipping container unrivaled expertise
 Shipping Containers For Rent Bel Air, CA
SUPERIOR SERVICE

One reliable point of contact, seamless delivery and dependable service you can trust every step of the way.

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CONTACT US TODAY TO GET A FREE QUOTE!

In a few short minutes, our helpful staff can answer all your questions.

CALL 866.525.7349
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 Shipping Containers For Mobile Office Bel Air, CA

Latest News in Bel Air, CA

Atmospheric river lashes California with heavy rain and wind

27 Posts4:13 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024Multiple mudslides and road closures reported in Bel-Air community, official saysFrom CNN’s Amy SimonsonAs an atmospheric river pounds California with heavy rain, the Los Angeles community of Bel-Air is reporting multiple mudslides and landslides, according to a community spokesperson.“Due to ...

27 Posts

4:13 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Multiple mudslides and road closures reported in Bel-Air community, official says

From CNN’s Amy Simonson

As an atmospheric river pounds California with heavy rain, the Los Angeles community of Bel-Air is reporting multiple mudslides and landslides, according to a community spokesperson.

“Due to the hilly nature of our canyons, there are multiple mudslides and landslides, and tons of debris in our roads. Many of the roads are closed,” Bel-Air Association spokesperson Hattie Rogovin said in an email to CNN.

Rogovin said the storm “is very intense,” and some areas of Bel-Air are reporting approximately 10 inches of rain overnight.

Rogovin said the association is working to keep residents informed as the storm continues.

“The Bel-Air Association manages several WhatsApp chats for different areas in Bel-Air; through these chats, we are in troubleshooting mode to make sure hundreds of neighbors are in constant communication,” she said.

Bel-Air encompasses more than 2,000 properties, according to the association’s website.

3:26 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Scientist concerned California storm will exhibit "windshield-wiper" effect

From CNN’s Rachel Ramirez

The firehose of intense rainfall that’s been battering Southern California since Sunday could recede and then target the region yet again, according to climate scientist Daniel Swain — in a concerning pattern he called the “windshield-wiper” effect.

“There is a chance that this atmospheric river and associated rain and moisture plume will actually retrograde,” said Swain, who studies extreme weather and climate change at the University of California at Los Angeles. This means the storm could move back over the same areas across Los Angeles and even Ventura counties that have been hard-hit over the past 36 hours.

If that happens, areas that have already been inundated by record-breaking rainfall will get thrashed again by torrential downpours “without much of a break in between.”

The storm has already dumped nearly 10 inches of rain on parts of Los Angeles County and in the Santa Monica Mountains.

Swain warned the flooding “may get worse and more widespread as the day goes on,” especially as afternoon heating could lead to some thunderstorm activity.

3:56 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

6 homes damaged by "debris flow" in Los Angeles’ Beverly Crest neighborhood

From CNN’s Cindy Von Quednow

Six homes were damaged and one was "threatened" due to “debris flow” in a Los Angeles neighborhood Monday morning as the region continues to face a powerful winter storm, according to the Los Angeles Fire Department.

The flow caused “significant damage” to the homes in the Beverly Crest area of Los Angeles, the fire department said in an alert on its website.

There were no reports of people trapped or injuries. Firefighters helped six adults and nine children who were left stranded as a result, according to the fire department.

The Los Angeles Department of Building and Safety responded to the area to assess any structures that might have been seriously compromised, according to the alert.

2:32 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Watch the firehose of rain drench Los Angeles for 24 consecutive hours

From CNN Meteorologist Mary Gilbert

Rain has fallen nonstop across the Los Angeles metro since Sunday morning, creating jaw-dropping rainfall totals that continue to climb.

As of 11 a.m. PT ( 2 p.m. ET) Monday, 6.35 inches of rain has fallen in downtown Los Angeles since Sunday morning. This is the fifth-wettest two-day stretch ever recorded there.

The wettest two-day stretch ever for downtown Los Angeles occurred more than 90 years ago when 7.98 inches of rain fell from December 31, 1933, to January 1, 1934.

This storm will continue to climb in the history book as more rain falls Monday. Rain is forecast to persist across the city through Tuesday before tapering off to a few showers Wednesday.

2:30 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Ferocious wind gusts hit 162 mph in the Sierra Nevada mountains

From CNN Meteorologist Mary Gilbert

Strong winds roared across California Sunday and Sunday night as the atmospheric river-fueled storm reached its full strength. Wind gusts of 30 to 50 mph were common along the state’s coast while valley areas saw 20 to 40 mph wind gusts.

But the strongest winds centered on high-elevation areas where some gusts reached triple digits.

Winds were screaming Sunday night in the Sierra Nevada. Wind gusts eclipsed 140 mph for two weather reporting stations located at about 8,700 feet in elevation in the greater Lake Tahoe area.

One of these stations, located on Ward Peak in Placer County, recorded a 162 mph wind gust just after midnight Monday. Stronger winds are more common at higher elevations, but these winds are still exceptional for mountainous terrain.

Wind gusts this strong are more often associated with powerful storms like Category 4 or 5 hurricanes.

Here are some other notable wind gusts:

The strongest winds with the ongoing storm subsided early Monday. Gusty conditions are still possible Monday — especially at higher elevations —but nowhere near the extreme level that unfolded overnight.

1:40 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

In photos: Incredible flooding and dangerous debris

From CNN's Austin Steele

A powerful storm has lashed Southern California with torrential rain that has triggered dangerous flooding, mudslides and debris flows. On Monday, photos showed downed trees, debris in the streets and rising rivers.

12:56 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

"We are not used to this kind of rain," says San Diego mayor as city braces for impact

From CNN's Sara Sidner

Speaking on CNN's Newsroom Monday morning, San Diego mayor Todd Gloria said the city is working to prepare for the impact of the storm as it moves south over the course of the day.

"This is happening after two weeks of repeated storm events," Gloria said. "We are not used to this kind of rain in San Diego, where we're used to perfect weather, so this is really complicating our response effort where we're trying to help those people flooded out two weeks ago."

The mayor added that he had issued a second evacuation warning to low-lying and flood-prone parts of the city.

"We've seen areas that have not traditionally flooded flood because of the volume of rain in a very short amount of time," he said. "These atmospheric rivers are something that probably many of us never even grew up with knowing about, but now they're sort of ever-present in our lives. And it means an extraordinary amount of water can be dumped on a community, a very finite, small part of our city, in a very short amount of time."

He added that city officials are "doing absolutely everything we can" to prepare for the storm, including distributing over 150,000 sandbags.

Still, "we could use a break from mother nature, that's for sure," he said.

The city is under flood watch from 4 p.m. local time (7 p.m. ET) Monday until 10 a.m. local time (1 p.m. ET) Wednesday 1 p.m. Peak rainfall is expected to begin around 7 p.m. local time tonight (10 p.m. ET) and last until 3 a.m. local time Wednesday morning (6 a.m. ET).

12:39 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Feet of snow has fallen in the California mountains — and there's more to come

From CNN Meteorologist Mary Gilbert and CNN's Stephanie Elam

While rain pounds Southern California, heavy snow is burying some of the state's mountains. Winter storm alerts are in effect through Tuesday afternoon for portions of the Sierra Nevada and Southern California’s mountain ranges.

Parts of the Sierras have already recorded more than two feet of snow this week with several more inches to come into Tuesday.

In Southern California, the heaviest snow will target the highest elevations of the San Gabriel, Ventura County and San Bernardino mountains through Tuesday. Several feet of snow may bury these ranges by the storm’s end, mainly above pass level.

Heavy, wet snow will still reach pass level for some travelers and pose “very difficult-to-impossible” conditions, according to the National Weather Service.

The snow is necessary for California’s snowpack, which has been beleaguered by warmth and storms that have brought more rain than snow. This winter’s snowpack was just 52% of average for this time of year as of Tuesday, according to the latest survey conducted by the state’s Department of Water Resources.

Snowpack is a vital water source, and the survey helps California to forecast how much water will be available for the rest of the year.

12:59 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Malibu mayor says there is significant flooding on canyon roads

From CNN’s Amy Simonson

A deluge of rain from a long-lasting atmospheric river has caused “significant” flooding on canyon roads in Malibu resulting in road closures, Mayor Steve Uhring said in an email to CNN, adding the city is also bracing itself for "significant" beach erosion.

"Rain in Malibu all day. All north south Canyon routes from Malibu are closed or listed as hazardous," he wrote.

Malibu has been identified as a high-risk flash flood zone, according to Uhring, and residents are being advised to "stay home and avoid the hazardous roads – rock and mud slides, flooding and dark traffic signals."

All Malibu schools were closed on Monday due to the road closures in place and the inability for some staff to get to school. Pepperdine University in Malibu also canceled in-person classes and events Monday, they announced on X.

This post has been updated with Pepperdine's cancelations.

Atmospheric river lashes California with heavy rain and wind

27 Posts4:13 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024Multiple mudslides and road closures reported in Bel-Air community, official saysFrom CNN’s Amy SimonsonAs an atmospheric river pounds California with heavy rain, the Los Angeles community of Bel-Air is reporting multiple mudslides and landslides, according to a community spokesperson.“Due to ...

27 Posts

4:13 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Multiple mudslides and road closures reported in Bel-Air community, official says

From CNN’s Amy Simonson

As an atmospheric river pounds California with heavy rain, the Los Angeles community of Bel-Air is reporting multiple mudslides and landslides, according to a community spokesperson.

“Due to the hilly nature of our canyons, there are multiple mudslides and landslides, and tons of debris in our roads. Many of the roads are closed,” Bel-Air Association spokesperson Hattie Rogovin said in an email to CNN.

Rogovin said the storm “is very intense,” and some areas of Bel-Air are reporting approximately 10 inches of rain overnight.

Rogovin said the association is working to keep residents informed as the storm continues.

“The Bel-Air Association manages several WhatsApp chats for different areas in Bel-Air; through these chats, we are in troubleshooting mode to make sure hundreds of neighbors are in constant communication,” she said.

Bel-Air encompasses more than 2,000 properties, according to the association’s website.

3:26 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Scientist concerned California storm will exhibit "windshield-wiper" effect

From CNN’s Rachel Ramirez

The firehose of intense rainfall that’s been battering Southern California since Sunday could recede and then target the region yet again, according to climate scientist Daniel Swain — in a concerning pattern he called the “windshield-wiper” effect.

“There is a chance that this atmospheric river and associated rain and moisture plume will actually retrograde,” said Swain, who studies extreme weather and climate change at the University of California at Los Angeles. This means the storm could move back over the same areas across Los Angeles and even Ventura counties that have been hard-hit over the past 36 hours.

If that happens, areas that have already been inundated by record-breaking rainfall will get thrashed again by torrential downpours “without much of a break in between.”

The storm has already dumped nearly 10 inches of rain on parts of Los Angeles County and in the Santa Monica Mountains.

Swain warned the flooding “may get worse and more widespread as the day goes on,” especially as afternoon heating could lead to some thunderstorm activity.

3:56 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

6 homes damaged by "debris flow" in Los Angeles’ Beverly Crest neighborhood

From CNN’s Cindy Von Quednow

Six homes were damaged and one was "threatened" due to “debris flow” in a Los Angeles neighborhood Monday morning as the region continues to face a powerful winter storm, according to the Los Angeles Fire Department.

The flow caused “significant damage” to the homes in the Beverly Crest area of Los Angeles, the fire department said in an alert on its website.

There were no reports of people trapped or injuries. Firefighters helped six adults and nine children who were left stranded as a result, according to the fire department.

The Los Angeles Department of Building and Safety responded to the area to assess any structures that might have been seriously compromised, according to the alert.

2:32 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Watch the firehose of rain drench Los Angeles for 24 consecutive hours

From CNN Meteorologist Mary Gilbert

Rain has fallen nonstop across the Los Angeles metro since Sunday morning, creating jaw-dropping rainfall totals that continue to climb.

As of 11 a.m. PT ( 2 p.m. ET) Monday, 6.35 inches of rain has fallen in downtown Los Angeles since Sunday morning. This is the fifth-wettest two-day stretch ever recorded there.

The wettest two-day stretch ever for downtown Los Angeles occurred more than 90 years ago when 7.98 inches of rain fell from December 31, 1933, to January 1, 1934.

This storm will continue to climb in the history book as more rain falls Monday. Rain is forecast to persist across the city through Tuesday before tapering off to a few showers Wednesday.

2:30 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Ferocious wind gusts hit 162 mph in the Sierra Nevada mountains

From CNN Meteorologist Mary Gilbert

Strong winds roared across California Sunday and Sunday night as the atmospheric river-fueled storm reached its full strength. Wind gusts of 30 to 50 mph were common along the state’s coast while valley areas saw 20 to 40 mph wind gusts.

But the strongest winds centered on high-elevation areas where some gusts reached triple digits.

Winds were screaming Sunday night in the Sierra Nevada. Wind gusts eclipsed 140 mph for two weather reporting stations located at about 8,700 feet in elevation in the greater Lake Tahoe area.

One of these stations, located on Ward Peak in Placer County, recorded a 162 mph wind gust just after midnight Monday. Stronger winds are more common at higher elevations, but these winds are still exceptional for mountainous terrain.

Wind gusts this strong are more often associated with powerful storms like Category 4 or 5 hurricanes.

Here are some other notable wind gusts:

The strongest winds with the ongoing storm subsided early Monday. Gusty conditions are still possible Monday — especially at higher elevations —but nowhere near the extreme level that unfolded overnight.

1:40 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

In photos: Incredible flooding and dangerous debris

From CNN's Austin Steele

A powerful storm has lashed Southern California with torrential rain that has triggered dangerous flooding, mudslides and debris flows. On Monday, photos showed downed trees, debris in the streets and rising rivers.

12:56 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

"We are not used to this kind of rain," says San Diego mayor as city braces for impact

From CNN's Sara Sidner

Speaking on CNN's Newsroom Monday morning, San Diego mayor Todd Gloria said the city is working to prepare for the impact of the storm as it moves south over the course of the day.

"This is happening after two weeks of repeated storm events," Gloria said. "We are not used to this kind of rain in San Diego, where we're used to perfect weather, so this is really complicating our response effort where we're trying to help those people flooded out two weeks ago."

The mayor added that he had issued a second evacuation warning to low-lying and flood-prone parts of the city.

"We've seen areas that have not traditionally flooded flood because of the volume of rain in a very short amount of time," he said. "These atmospheric rivers are something that probably many of us never even grew up with knowing about, but now they're sort of ever-present in our lives. And it means an extraordinary amount of water can be dumped on a community, a very finite, small part of our city, in a very short amount of time."

He added that city officials are "doing absolutely everything we can" to prepare for the storm, including distributing over 150,000 sandbags.

Still, "we could use a break from mother nature, that's for sure," he said.

The city is under flood watch from 4 p.m. local time (7 p.m. ET) Monday until 10 a.m. local time (1 p.m. ET) Wednesday 1 p.m. Peak rainfall is expected to begin around 7 p.m. local time tonight (10 p.m. ET) and last until 3 a.m. local time Wednesday morning (6 a.m. ET).

12:39 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Feet of snow has fallen in the California mountains — and there's more to come

From CNN Meteorologist Mary Gilbert and CNN's Stephanie Elam

While rain pounds Southern California, heavy snow is burying some of the state's mountains. Winter storm alerts are in effect through Tuesday afternoon for portions of the Sierra Nevada and Southern California’s mountain ranges.

Parts of the Sierras have already recorded more than two feet of snow this week with several more inches to come into Tuesday.

In Southern California, the heaviest snow will target the highest elevations of the San Gabriel, Ventura County and San Bernardino mountains through Tuesday. Several feet of snow may bury these ranges by the storm’s end, mainly above pass level.

Heavy, wet snow will still reach pass level for some travelers and pose “very difficult-to-impossible” conditions, according to the National Weather Service.

The snow is necessary for California’s snowpack, which has been beleaguered by warmth and storms that have brought more rain than snow. This winter’s snowpack was just 52% of average for this time of year as of Tuesday, according to the latest survey conducted by the state’s Department of Water Resources.

Snowpack is a vital water source, and the survey helps California to forecast how much water will be available for the rest of the year.

12:59 p.m. ET, February 5, 2024

Malibu mayor says there is significant flooding on canyon roads

From CNN’s Amy Simonson

A deluge of rain from a long-lasting atmospheric river has caused “significant” flooding on canyon roads in Malibu resulting in road closures, Mayor Steve Uhring said in an email to CNN, adding the city is also bracing itself for "significant" beach erosion.

"Rain in Malibu all day. All north south Canyon routes from Malibu are closed or listed as hazardous," he wrote.

Malibu has been identified as a high-risk flash flood zone, according to Uhring, and residents are being advised to "stay home and avoid the hazardous roads – rock and mud slides, flooding and dark traffic signals."

All Malibu schools were closed on Monday due to the road closures in place and the inability for some staff to get to school. Pepperdine University in Malibu also canceled in-person classes and events Monday, they announced on X.

This post has been updated with Pepperdine's cancelations.

Powerball Winner Mansion in Los Angeles, California

Powerball Winner Mansion Los Angeles, Luxury Californian house photos, Modern US property imagesArchitect: Alex KadaviLocation: Bel Air, California, USAPhotos courtesy of Joe BryantPowerball Winner Mansion, USAAmerica’s largest-ever Powerball jackpot winner of almost $1 billion, Edwin Castro, has chosen to remain largely private after his life-changing win. He declined to appear at a press conference announcing the win and released a brief statement: “I am shocked and ecstatic to...

Powerball Winner Mansion Los Angeles, Luxury Californian house photos, Modern US property images

Architect: Alex Kadavi

Location: Bel Air, California, USA

Photos courtesy of Joe Bryant

Powerball Winner Mansion, USA

America’s largest-ever Powerball jackpot winner of almost $1 billion, Edwin Castro, has chosen to remain largely private after his life-changing win. He declined to appear at a press conference announcing the win and released a brief statement: “I am shocked and ecstatic to have won the Powerball drawing. As someone who received the rewards of being educated in the California public education system, it’s gratifying to hear that as a result of my win, the school system greatly benefits as well.”

The brand-new billionaire is making a much bigger statement with his purchase of a stunning Bel Air Mansion.

Once listed for $87,777,777, the contemporary home known as ‘Palazzo di Vista’ was designed by reconstructive surgeon-to-the-stars, Alex Kadavi, in collaboration with Ali Rad Design Group. Castro scored the seven-bedroom, eleven-bathroom hilltop mansion for a cool $25.5 million, leaving him with an estimated $600 million still left after taxes on the Powerball lump sum.

Photography: Joe Bryant

Powerball Winner Mansion, California images / information received 060923 from TopTenRealEstateDeals.com

Location: Malibu, California, USA

Bel Air Luxury Homes – recent selection:

RO54 ResidenceDesign: Arshia Architects

photo : Paul VuRO54 Residence Bel Air

The Orum House, Bel Air, L.A., Southern California, USA

Source: TopTenRealEstateDealsOrum House, Bel Air

Stradella Residence, Bel-Air, LADesign: SAOTA

photograph : Adam LetchLos Angeles Luxury Residence

Bel Air Mansion

Luxury Los Angeles Residences – recent selection:

Moonrise Malibu Residence

photo courtesy of architects studioMoonrise Malibu Residence

Marisol ResidenceArchitects: Burdge & Associates

photo courtesy of architectsMarisol Residence in Malibu

Wakecrest Residence, MalibuArchitects: ShubinDonaldson

photograph : Benny ChanWakecrest Residence in Malibu

The 747 Wing HouseDesign: Studio of Environmental Architecture – David Hertz Architects Inc

photo : Carson Leh & Laura DossPacific Ocean Residence

House NoirDesign: Lorcan O’Herlihy Architects

photography : Paul VuHouse Noir in Malibu

PAS HouseArchitects: Francois Perrin and Gil Lebon Delapointe

photo : Mike Manzoori / Sam McGuirePAS House, Malibu Residence

Pacific Palisades House – Santa Monica Canyon Home

Contemporary House in Venice, CA

Southern California Building Designs

Contemporary Architecture in Southern California

Los Angeles Houses

Los Angeles Architecture Designs

Californian Architects

American Architect

American Houses

Comments / photos for the Powerball Winner Mansion page welcome

Powerball Winner Mansion in Los Angeles, California

Powerball Winner Mansion Los Angeles, Luxury Californian house photos, Modern US property imagesArchitect: Alex KadaviLocation: Bel Air, California, USAPhotos courtesy of Joe BryantPowerball Winner Mansion, USAAmerica’s largest-ever Powerball jackpot winner of almost $1 billion, Edwin Castro, has chosen to remain largely private after his life-changing win. He declined to appear at a press conference announcing the win and released a brief statement: “I am shocked and ecstatic to...

Powerball Winner Mansion Los Angeles, Luxury Californian house photos, Modern US property images

Architect: Alex Kadavi

Location: Bel Air, California, USA

Photos courtesy of Joe Bryant

Powerball Winner Mansion, USA

America’s largest-ever Powerball jackpot winner of almost $1 billion, Edwin Castro, has chosen to remain largely private after his life-changing win. He declined to appear at a press conference announcing the win and released a brief statement: “I am shocked and ecstatic to have won the Powerball drawing. As someone who received the rewards of being educated in the California public education system, it’s gratifying to hear that as a result of my win, the school system greatly benefits as well.”

The brand-new billionaire is making a much bigger statement with his purchase of a stunning Bel Air Mansion.

Once listed for $87,777,777, the contemporary home known as ‘Palazzo di Vista’ was designed by reconstructive surgeon-to-the-stars, Alex Kadavi, in collaboration with Ali Rad Design Group. Castro scored the seven-bedroom, eleven-bathroom hilltop mansion for a cool $25.5 million, leaving him with an estimated $600 million still left after taxes on the Powerball lump sum.

Photography: Joe Bryant

Powerball Winner Mansion, California images / information received 060923 from TopTenRealEstateDeals.com

Location: Malibu, California, USA

Bel Air Luxury Homes – recent selection:

RO54 ResidenceDesign: Arshia Architects

photo : Paul VuRO54 Residence Bel Air

The Orum House, Bel Air, L.A., Southern California, USA

Source: TopTenRealEstateDealsOrum House, Bel Air

Stradella Residence, Bel-Air, LADesign: SAOTA

photograph : Adam LetchLos Angeles Luxury Residence

Bel Air Mansion

Luxury Los Angeles Residences – recent selection:

Moonrise Malibu Residence

photo courtesy of architects studioMoonrise Malibu Residence

Marisol ResidenceArchitects: Burdge & Associates

photo courtesy of architectsMarisol Residence in Malibu

Wakecrest Residence, MalibuArchitects: ShubinDonaldson

photograph : Benny ChanWakecrest Residence in Malibu

The 747 Wing HouseDesign: Studio of Environmental Architecture – David Hertz Architects Inc

photo : Carson Leh & Laura DossPacific Ocean Residence

House NoirDesign: Lorcan O’Herlihy Architects

photography : Paul VuHouse Noir in Malibu

PAS HouseArchitects: Francois Perrin and Gil Lebon Delapointe

photo : Mike Manzoori / Sam McGuirePAS House, Malibu Residence

Pacific Palisades House – Santa Monica Canyon Home

Contemporary House in Venice, CA

Southern California Building Designs

Contemporary Architecture in Southern California

Los Angeles Houses

Los Angeles Architecture Designs

Californian Architects

American Architect

American Houses

Comments / photos for the Powerball Winner Mansion page welcome

State Farm to non-renew 72,000 policies in California: These zip codes will be impacted the most

State Farm General Insurance Company announced in March that it plans to ...

State Farm General Insurance Company announced in March that it plans to non-renew about 30,000 property insurance and 42,000 commercial apartment policies in California.

Recent filings with the California Department of Insurance show where the nonrenewals will be concentrated.

State Farm wrote in state filings that it would not renew policies “that present the most substantial wildfire or fire following earthquake hazards, or that are in areas of significant concentration.”

In some areas, like the Hollywood Hills, Rolling Hills Estates and Duarte, less than 1% of policies won’t be renewed.

However, other areas weren’t as lucky.

In Brentwood, for example, about 61.5% of State Farm policies won’t be renewed. In Bel-Air, that percentage increases to 67.4%

Here is the complete list of zip codes where State Farm will not renew policies.

It’s important to note that nonrenewal is not canceling. Customers affected by the decision will retain coverage until their current contract is up. The company said those impacted will be notified between July 3 and Aug. 20.

State Farm, California’s largest insurer as of 2022, said the move would impact 2% of its total policies in the state and was made to ensure “long-term sustainability.”

“This decision was not made lightly and only after careful analysis of State Farm General’s financial health, which continues to be impacted by inflation, catastrophe exposure, reinsurance costs, and the limitations of working within decades-old insurance regulations. State Farm General takes seriously our responsibility to maintain adequate claims-paying capacity for our customers and to comply with applicable financial solvency laws. It is necessary to take these actions now,” the company said in a statement.

The company also said it will continue working with the Department of Insurance, Gov. Gavin Newsom and other policymakers as they pursue reforms “to establish an environment in which insurance rates are better aligned with risk.”

In February, the state’s insurance department announced proposals to reform California’s insurance regulations. The new proposal would allow insurance companies to switch from using historical data to catastrophe modeling, meaning companies would calculate projections of future risk when raising rates and pass on the cost of reinsurance to consumers.

The new changes are expected to take effect at the end of the year.

Last year, State Farm announced it would stop accepting new insurance applications for all business and personal property in California.

Since then, other companies like Allstate have announced similar moves.

Upscale Westside L.A. neighborhoods hit hard by State Farm home insurance cancellations

Thousands of Californians who won’t see their home insurance renewed by State Farm this summer are homeowners in Los Angeles County, with some upscale Westside neighborhoods hit hard, according to the insurer’s recent filings with the Department of Insurance.A majority of the insurer’s customers in neighborhoods in West Los Angeles as well as in or near the Santa Monica Mountains including Bel-Air, Pacific Palisades and Woodland Hills are going to lose their coverage.The State Farm move affects some of the cou...

Thousands of Californians who won’t see their home insurance renewed by State Farm this summer are homeowners in Los Angeles County, with some upscale Westside neighborhoods hit hard, according to the insurer’s recent filings with the Department of Insurance.

A majority of the insurer’s customers in neighborhoods in West Los Angeles as well as in or near the Santa Monica Mountains including Bel-Air, Pacific Palisades and Woodland Hills are going to lose their coverage.

The State Farm move affects some of the county’s toniest neighborhoods — adding another layer of expense and financial risk for homeowners in areas that were already costly and imperiled by wildfires. Older homeowners and those with comparatively lower incomes who bought when housing was much cheaper could be hard hit.

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Last month, State Farm — the largest home insurance provider in California — said it would drop 72,000 property policies across the state amid a home insurance crisis. Of those, about 30,000 are home insurance policies.

California

March 23, 2024

Denise Hardin, president of State Farm, explained the company’s decision in a March 20 letter to Insurance Commissioner Ricardo Lara, stating that rate hikes that were recently approved by the Department of Insurance amid high inflation would be insufficient to restore the company’s financial strength.

“We must now take action to reduce our overall exposure to be more commensurate with the capital on hand to cover such exposure, as most insurers in California have already done,” she wrote. “We have been reluctant to take this step, recognizing how difficult it will be for impacted policyholders, in addition to our independent contractor agents who are small business owners and employers in their local California communities.

“A financial failure of [State Farm] will detrimentally impact the entire market,” Hardin added, “an outcome we are all trying to avoid.”

The letter also included several pages of ZIP Codes and the number of homeowners who would lose their coverage this summer.

In Pacific Palisades, according to the letter, 69.4% of the 2,342 policyholders — or about 1,600 — will lose coverage. In Brentwood, 61.5% of State Farm’s 2,114 customers there will lose their policies, or about 1,300 non-renewals.

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Of the 1,805 policyholders in Woodland Hills, 60% — or about 1,090 — won’t be renewed, while in Bel-Air, 67% of 987 customers, about 660 customers, will be affected,

Orinda in Contra Costa County and Los Gatos in Santa Clara County also will see a high number of policyholders lose coverage.

As part of its assessment, the insurer looked at communities in areas prone to wildfires as well as those at risk of fires following an earthquake, which included communities such as Beverly Hills and Westwood.

Thelma Waxman, president of the Brentwood Homeowners Assn., whose 1,200 members own about 4,000 properties, said it had been a stressful time for members, and for residents living near high-risk fire zones.

Losing State Farm coverage “is the No. 1 topic of discussion” among association members, she said. “Everybody is nervous.”

Last year, the association created its first California Fire Safety Council and worked closely with My Safe L.A., a nonprofit providing fire and safety education, as well as the Los Angeles Fire Department in an attempt to reduce fire risks in the area.

California

March 15, 2024

Waxman said the formation of the safety council was partly in response to insurance companies dropping policyholders in the state.

“At first we thought we could get a discount,” she said, “but then it became about trying to keep our policies.”

Waxman said she’d been urging residents who will lose their home insurance with State Farm to start shopping now for a new home insurance policy as it’s difficult to find insurers writing policies in the state.

State Farm said those losing their policies would be notified between July 3 and Aug. 20.

State Assemblywoman Jacqui Irwin (D-Thousand Oaks), whose district includes many of the affected neighborhoods, expressed concern but hoped that the state could end the crisis by altering regulations to encourage insurers to “return to the business of writing policies for Californians and their properties.”

Insurance companies have cited high inflation, catastrophe exposure, the cost of reinsurance (a type of insurance for insurance companies) and the limitations posed by decades-old insurance regulations as reasons for scaling back policies in the state.

Left with no other choice, a number of Californians have turned to the FAIR Plan as a last resort. Funded by the insurers doing business in California, the Fair Access to Insurance Requirement plan provides more limited coverage as a fallback for property owners unable to find conventional policies they can afford.

But the enrollment surge is putting a financial strain on the state insurer as it faces a potential loss of $311 billion, up from $50 billion in 2018.

State officials said the FAIR Plan had a surplus of $200 million and was at risk of insolvency should a catastrophic event occur.

Lara has proposed a set of new rules that would allow insurers to raise rates to cover reinsurance costs and projected losses from catastrophic fires, but also require that they provide coverage for more homes in California’s canyons and hills.

The proposals, which aim to move people off the FAIR Plan and slow the increase in premiums, have won support from insurance industry trade groups and some consumer groups, although some consumer advocates, such as Consumer Watchdog, have criticized the proposed rules.

In the letter to Lara, Hardin said State Farm would continue to cooperate with the state in finding a resolution to the home insurance crisis.

“We are acutely aware of the political challenges that the actions needed to improve [State Farm’s] financial position pose to broader reform efforts,” she wrote. “Please know that we have an ongoing desire and commitment to collaborate with you and your staff, as well as the Governor’s office, to achieve these reforms as quickly as possible.”

State Farm to non-renew 72,000 policies in California: These zip codes will be impacted the most

State Farm General Insurance Company announced in March that it plans to ...

State Farm General Insurance Company announced in March that it plans to non-renew about 30,000 property insurance and 42,000 commercial apartment policies in California.

Recent filings with the California Department of Insurance show where the nonrenewals will be concentrated.

State Farm wrote in state filings that it would not renew policies “that present the most substantial wildfire or fire following earthquake hazards, or that are in areas of significant concentration.”

In some areas, like the Hollywood Hills, Rolling Hills Estates and Duarte, less than 1% of policies won’t be renewed.

However, other areas weren’t as lucky.

In Brentwood, for example, about 61.5% of State Farm policies won’t be renewed. In Bel-Air, that percentage increases to 67.4%

Here is the complete list of zip codes where State Farm will not renew policies.

It’s important to note that nonrenewal is not canceling. Customers affected by the decision will retain coverage until their current contract is up. The company said those impacted will be notified between July 3 and Aug. 20.

State Farm, California’s largest insurer as of 2022, said the move would impact 2% of its total policies in the state and was made to ensure “long-term sustainability.”

“This decision was not made lightly and only after careful analysis of State Farm General’s financial health, which continues to be impacted by inflation, catastrophe exposure, reinsurance costs, and the limitations of working within decades-old insurance regulations. State Farm General takes seriously our responsibility to maintain adequate claims-paying capacity for our customers and to comply with applicable financial solvency laws. It is necessary to take these actions now,” the company said in a statement.

The company also said it will continue working with the Department of Insurance, Gov. Gavin Newsom and other policymakers as they pursue reforms “to establish an environment in which insurance rates are better aligned with risk.”

In February, the state’s insurance department announced proposals to reform California’s insurance regulations. The new proposal would allow insurance companies to switch from using historical data to catastrophe modeling, meaning companies would calculate projections of future risk when raising rates and pass on the cost of reinsurance to consumers.

The new changes are expected to take effect at the end of the year.

Last year, State Farm announced it would stop accepting new insurance applications for all business and personal property in California.

Since then, other companies like Allstate have announced similar moves.

Parts of Southern California see nearly a foot of rain, record-setting totals

A storm moving through Southern California dropped a record-setting amount of rain starting on Sunday, according to the National Weather Service.Live updates: See the latest storm impacts hereFor some parts of the region, rain total...

A storm moving through Southern California dropped a record-setting amount of rain starting on Sunday, according to the National Weather Service.

Live updates: See the latest storm impacts here

For some parts of the region, rain totals since the storm hit and by the end of Monday exceeded 10 inches. Here are the latest three-day rainfall totals provided by the National Weather Service as of Tuesday:

Downtown Los Angeles sees record rainfall

Downtown Los Angeles saw 4.10 inches of rain on Sunday, breaking the old record for the day of 2.55 inches that was set in 1927.

As of noon Tuesday, the area saw a total of 8.13 inches of rain from the storm.

Sunday was also the third wettest February day while tying for the 10th wettest day since records began in 1877.

The wettest day ever recorded in downtown L.A. was 5.88 inches, set on May 2, 1958.

Parts of Los Angeles County see nearly a foot of rain

As of noon Tuesday, Topanga Canyon saw 11.95 inches of rain, the weather service reports.

Other areas of L.A. County also saw above 10 inches of rain:

Long Beach gets record-setting rain

Long Beach got 1.76 inches of rain Sunday, breaking a record of 0.56 inches set in 1958.

As of noon Tuesday, Long Beach saw 7.07 inches of rain since the storm moved into the region.

Orange County gets more than 2 inches of rain

Orange County saw less rain than Los Angeles County as the storm moved from the south to the northeast.

As of 2:19 p.m. Tuesday, here are rain totals for parts of Orange County, according to the weather service:

Inland Empire rain totals range from 6 inches to under 1 inch

As the storm moved northeast through Southern California, parts of the Inland Empire got hit harder than others.

In San Bernardino County, here are some rain totals as of 2:19 p.m. Tuesday:

In Riverside County, here are some rain totals as of 2:19 p.m. Tuesday:

Santa Barbara sees record amount of rain

Santa Barbara got 2.39 inches of rain on Sunday, breaking a record of 0.50 inches set in 1990.

Upscale Westside L.A. neighborhoods hit hard by State Farm home insurance cancellations

Thousands of Californians who won’t see their home insurance renewed by State Farm this summer are homeowners in Los Angeles County, with some upscale Westside neighborhoods hit hard, according to the insurer’s recent filings with the Department of Insurance.A majority of the insurer’s customers in neighborhoods in West Los Angeles as well as in or near the Santa Monica Mountains including Bel-Air, Pacific Palisades and Woodland Hills are going to lose their coverage.The State Farm move affects some of the cou...

Thousands of Californians who won’t see their home insurance renewed by State Farm this summer are homeowners in Los Angeles County, with some upscale Westside neighborhoods hit hard, according to the insurer’s recent filings with the Department of Insurance.

A majority of the insurer’s customers in neighborhoods in West Los Angeles as well as in or near the Santa Monica Mountains including Bel-Air, Pacific Palisades and Woodland Hills are going to lose their coverage.

The State Farm move affects some of the county’s toniest neighborhoods — adding another layer of expense and financial risk for homeowners in areas that were already costly and imperiled by wildfires. Older homeowners and those with comparatively lower incomes who bought when housing was much cheaper could be hard hit.

Advertisement

Last month, State Farm — the largest home insurance provider in California — said it would drop 72,000 property policies across the state amid a home insurance crisis. Of those, about 30,000 are home insurance policies.

California

March 23, 2024

Denise Hardin, president of State Farm, explained the company’s decision in a March 20 letter to Insurance Commissioner Ricardo Lara, stating that rate hikes that were recently approved by the Department of Insurance amid high inflation would be insufficient to restore the company’s financial strength.

“We must now take action to reduce our overall exposure to be more commensurate with the capital on hand to cover such exposure, as most insurers in California have already done,” she wrote. “We have been reluctant to take this step, recognizing how difficult it will be for impacted policyholders, in addition to our independent contractor agents who are small business owners and employers in their local California communities.

“A financial failure of [State Farm] will detrimentally impact the entire market,” Hardin added, “an outcome we are all trying to avoid.”

The letter also included several pages of ZIP Codes and the number of homeowners who would lose their coverage this summer.

In Pacific Palisades, according to the letter, 69.4% of the 2,342 policyholders — or about 1,600 — will lose coverage. In Brentwood, 61.5% of State Farm’s 2,114 customers there will lose their policies, or about 1,300 non-renewals.

Advertisement

Of the 1,805 policyholders in Woodland Hills, 60% — or about 1,090 — won’t be renewed, while in Bel-Air, 67% of 987 customers, about 660 customers, will be affected,

Orinda in Contra Costa County and Los Gatos in Santa Clara County also will see a high number of policyholders lose coverage.

As part of its assessment, the insurer looked at communities in areas prone to wildfires as well as those at risk of fires following an earthquake, which included communities such as Beverly Hills and Westwood.

Thelma Waxman, president of the Brentwood Homeowners Assn., whose 1,200 members own about 4,000 properties, said it had been a stressful time for members, and for residents living near high-risk fire zones.

Losing State Farm coverage “is the No. 1 topic of discussion” among association members, she said. “Everybody is nervous.”

Last year, the association created its first California Fire Safety Council and worked closely with My Safe L.A., a nonprofit providing fire and safety education, as well as the Los Angeles Fire Department in an attempt to reduce fire risks in the area.

California

March 15, 2024

Waxman said the formation of the safety council was partly in response to insurance companies dropping policyholders in the state.

“At first we thought we could get a discount,” she said, “but then it became about trying to keep our policies.”

Waxman said she’d been urging residents who will lose their home insurance with State Farm to start shopping now for a new home insurance policy as it’s difficult to find insurers writing policies in the state.

State Farm said those losing their policies would be notified between July 3 and Aug. 20.

State Assemblywoman Jacqui Irwin (D-Thousand Oaks), whose district includes many of the affected neighborhoods, expressed concern but hoped that the state could end the crisis by altering regulations to encourage insurers to “return to the business of writing policies for Californians and their properties.”

Insurance companies have cited high inflation, catastrophe exposure, the cost of reinsurance (a type of insurance for insurance companies) and the limitations posed by decades-old insurance regulations as reasons for scaling back policies in the state.

Left with no other choice, a number of Californians have turned to the FAIR Plan as a last resort. Funded by the insurers doing business in California, the Fair Access to Insurance Requirement plan provides more limited coverage as a fallback for property owners unable to find conventional policies they can afford.

But the enrollment surge is putting a financial strain on the state insurer as it faces a potential loss of $311 billion, up from $50 billion in 2018.

State officials said the FAIR Plan had a surplus of $200 million and was at risk of insolvency should a catastrophic event occur.

Lara has proposed a set of new rules that would allow insurers to raise rates to cover reinsurance costs and projected losses from catastrophic fires, but also require that they provide coverage for more homes in California’s canyons and hills.

The proposals, which aim to move people off the FAIR Plan and slow the increase in premiums, have won support from insurance industry trade groups and some consumer groups, although some consumer advocates, such as Consumer Watchdog, have criticized the proposed rules.

In the letter to Lara, Hardin said State Farm would continue to cooperate with the state in finding a resolution to the home insurance crisis.

“We are acutely aware of the political challenges that the actions needed to improve [State Farm’s] financial position pose to broader reform efforts,” she wrote. “Please know that we have an ongoing desire and commitment to collaborate with you and your staff, as well as the Governor’s office, to achieve these reforms as quickly as possible.”

Parts of Southern California see nearly a foot of rain, record-setting totals

A storm moving through Southern California dropped a record-setting amount of rain starting on Sunday, according to the National Weather Service.Live updates: See the latest storm impacts hereFor some parts of the region, rain total...

A storm moving through Southern California dropped a record-setting amount of rain starting on Sunday, according to the National Weather Service.

Live updates: See the latest storm impacts here

For some parts of the region, rain totals since the storm hit and by the end of Monday exceeded 10 inches. Here are the latest three-day rainfall totals provided by the National Weather Service as of Tuesday:

Downtown Los Angeles sees record rainfall

Downtown Los Angeles saw 4.10 inches of rain on Sunday, breaking the old record for the day of 2.55 inches that was set in 1927.

As of noon Tuesday, the area saw a total of 8.13 inches of rain from the storm.

Sunday was also the third wettest February day while tying for the 10th wettest day since records began in 1877.

The wettest day ever recorded in downtown L.A. was 5.88 inches, set on May 2, 1958.

Parts of Los Angeles County see nearly a foot of rain

As of noon Tuesday, Topanga Canyon saw 11.95 inches of rain, the weather service reports.

Other areas of L.A. County also saw above 10 inches of rain:

Long Beach gets record-setting rain

Long Beach got 1.76 inches of rain Sunday, breaking a record of 0.56 inches set in 1958.

As of noon Tuesday, Long Beach saw 7.07 inches of rain since the storm moved into the region.

Orange County gets more than 2 inches of rain

Orange County saw less rain than Los Angeles County as the storm moved from the south to the northeast.

As of 2:19 p.m. Tuesday, here are rain totals for parts of Orange County, according to the weather service:

Inland Empire rain totals range from 6 inches to under 1 inch

As the storm moved northeast through Southern California, parts of the Inland Empire got hit harder than others.

In San Bernardino County, here are some rain totals as of 2:19 p.m. Tuesday:

In Riverside County, here are some rain totals as of 2:19 p.m. Tuesday:

Santa Barbara sees record amount of rain

Santa Barbara got 2.39 inches of rain on Sunday, breaking a record of 0.50 inches set in 1990.

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