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Ojai Valley Neighborhoods


Ojai Valley Neighborhood Map

Ojai Valley Neighborhoods

Ojai Valley Neighborhoods.  The Ojai Valley is made of 10 main neighborhoods.

Ojai Valley Neighborhoods

City of Ojai | Ojai Arbolada | East End | Rancho Matilija | Mira Monte | Oak View | Upper Ojai | Meiners Oaks

    1.  Meiners Oaks.  Meiners Oaks is an unincorporated community of the Ojai Valley.   For 2017 homes prices for Meiners Oaks Minimum sale price $418,000, Maximum $2,350,000, Average $697,000, Median $542,000.  Occasionally you can find homes under $500,000.
    2. Arbolada in the City of Ojai.  Arbolada homes for 2017 range:  Minimum sale price $731,000, Maximum $2,857,500, Average $1,277,855, Median $1,100,000. Lots in the Arbolada are unually usually range between 1/2 acre to 2 acres. The Arbolada is one of the first plated neighborhoods in Ojai and features some classic older homes.
    3. City of Ojai.   City of Ojai Prices for 2017 from Ojai MLS:  Minimum sales price $321,500, Maximum$5,700,000, Average$966,295, Median$700,000.  You can usually find a basic 3 + 2 home in the $600,000 to $700,000.
    4. Ojai East End. The Ojai East End home prices for 2017:  Minimum sale price $1,046,000, Maximum $3,425,000,  Average $2,117,642, Median $2,197,500. Turn over of homes in this area are very slow. Most properties on the East End come with 1 to 5 acras. Some properties have recently sold with as much 30 to 60 acres of land.
    5. Persimmon Hills. Persimmon Hills homes range in value from $1,075,000 to $1,739,000 with the medium sales price being $1,525,000. Turn over of homes in this unique neighborhood is very slow. Home here come with 2 to 5 acres and horses may be keep on properties. Persimmon Hills is close to the downtown area of Ojai but is not in the city of Ojai.
    6. Upper Ojai.  Upper Ojai Homes range for 2017:  Minimum sale price $330,000, Maximum $2,150,000. Average $978,000, Median $877,500.
    7. Rancho Matilija.  Rancho Matilija is a gated community. Homes here range in values from $1,255,000 to $2,300,000 with the medium price being $1,500,000. All homes in the area come with 2 to 5 acres of land. The gated neighborhood features private walking and horse trails. Many homes have amazing mountain views.
    8. Saddle Mountain Estates. Saddle Mountain Estate homes values range from $1,200,000 to $3,000,000 with the medium price being $1,342,000. This country, equestrian neighborhood features larger homes one acreages.
    9. Mira Monte. Homes in the Mira Monte neighborhoods for 2017 were: Minimum sales price $515,000, Maximum $2,600,000, Average $712,000,  Median $6712,000.
    10. Oak View.  Homes in the Oak View areas price ranges for 2017 were Minimum sales price: $312,000, Maximum $1,350,000, Average $666,000, Median $622,500.

Click on Images to view homes for sale these Ojai Neighborhoods

Meiners Oaks

Welcome to Meiners Oaks

Rancho Matilija


Ojai East End

East End Land

Upper Ojai

Upper Ojai Vistas

Mira Monte

Mira Monte Neighborhood Ojai CA

Oak View

Oak View Homes 07

About Ojai and the Ojai Valley by Trent Jones

As communities go the Ojai Valley is a great place to hang out and live.

So why would you want to move to Ojai Valley and make this magical place your home? Here are some of my top reasons for loving the Ojai Valley and calling it my home.

I find that the Ojai Valley is full of friendly, creative, community minded people. Ojai is a safe and supportive community to raise children with excellent public and private schools. It is a community of organic farmers and people dedicated to healthy ways of living. It is a community where people gather to raise money for and provide support for the land conservancy, Ojai Valley youth, the arts and to promote local theatre and music and film festivals. In the Valley there are more than 250 clubs and organizations that provide a wide-range of cultural, fraternal, and social opportunities. There is always something going on here and if you want to get involved and participate, you will never be bored or lonely.

Here I can enjoy small town living at its’ very best yet I am only 30 to 60 minutes away from a number of large cities such as Ventura or Santa Barbara.

Ojai is a community that cares about the environment. One example of this is the Ojai Valley Green Coalition. This organization is a gathering of residents and friends of the Ojai Valley actively working together to create an environmentally sustainable community. “The mission of the Ojai Valley Green Coalition is to advance a green, sustainable, and resilient Ojai Valley.” Another example of a community that cares is the Ojai Land Conservancy. The Conservancy is a community-based, nonprofit group of more than 1,200 private citizens and landowners working for the common goal of protecting and restoring open space in the Ojai Valley for your benefit and the benefit of future generations. The Ojai Land Conservancy recognizes that the Ojai Valley is blessed with ideal living conditions and its stunning beauty inspires comparison to the mythical land of Shangri-la. They understand that without responsible stewardship of the land, the valley will not endure encroaching development. Because Ojai is a small valley surrounded by mountains with limited water resources, the need to preserve the remaining open space is acute. Still another example of a community that cares is the Ojai Raptor Center. Ojai Raptor Center (ORC) is dedicated to the rehabilitation and release of injured, orphaned and displaced birds of prey in Ventura County. They are a nonprofit corporation, licensed by California State Fish & Game and Federal Fish & Wildlife. Relying on contributions the ORC is operated by volunteers thoroughly dedicated and trained in the care and handling of raptors. They take in and assess over 350 birds each year for injuries or illnesses, rehabilitate them, and when ready, release them back into nature.

The great outdoors, sports and recreation are a central theme in the Ojai Valley. The Ojai Valley is surrounded by the Los Padres National Park which consist of nearly two million acres of beautiful mountains and wide open spaces with numerous hiking trails. Beautiful Lake Casitas is located just outside the city of Ojai has 32 miles of shoreline and 6,200 acres of oak trees and rolling hills. The lake is filled with trout, bass, catfish, crappie and sunfish with “world class” fish catches frequently recorded. Facilities include two boat launching ramps, large fishing docks, electrical and water hookup camping sites and picnic areas.

The Ojai Valley has some of Ventura Counties best equestrian centers. Horse lovers can find many places to board and train horses. There are horse trails through out the surrounding mountain and valley areas. The Ojai Valley School is one of the few schools in the country that has an equestrian program for their students. Their equestrian program gives students in grades 4-12 the opportunity to ride horses as their sport and compete as members of a school team.

Ojai prides itself in its private and public school systems. Villanova School, Besant Hill School, Monica Ros School, Montessori School, Oak Grove School, Ojai Valley School and the Thacher’s school are some of the well know 13 private schools in the Ojai Valley. Our public schools are the best with a high school that offers amazing academic, sports, music and theatre programs.

When it comes to good health Ojai has one of the best Athletic facilities in all of Ventura county. Over 42% of the people that live in Ojai are members of this amazing health fitness center. The Ojai Valley Athletic club offers a state of the art fitness facility, two large heated pools, group exercise studios, spinning studio, child care, kid’s game room, plus ten lighted tennis courts and four clay courts. The club also offers a lighted basketball court and sand volleyball court. The club welcomes families, singles, and seniors alike to their unique facility.

The Ojai Valley is the center of ongoing self help and self improvement. The Ojai Educational foundation, the Byron Katie learning center, the Ojai Foundation, the Krishnamurti Foundation, The Healing Arts Council of Ojai are just a few of the organizations dedicated to improving the human experience. If you are an artist, the creative writer or the actor you will find Ojai alive with activities. The Ojai Art Center, Ojai Play writers, Ojai Valley Music Festival, Ojai Valley Film Festival and Ojai Shakespeare Festival are just a few of the events you can experience.

Ojai has all the community services that you would expect. We have an amazing Hospital, a library, a trolly system and an active Chamber of Commerce. It is reported that the Ojai library is the most used and active library in all of Ventura County.

The Ojai Valley is made of many small neighborhoods and communities. The City of Ojai, the Arbolada, the Ojai East End, Upper Ojai, Meiners Oaks, Mira Monte, Saddle Mountain Estates and Oak View are the main neighborhoods and communities that you will find here. Each is unique, but all join together to form one community we call the Ojai Valley. Whether you are looking for a quiet home in a well defined residential area or a country home with acreage you can find what you are looking for here in the Ojai Valley.




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  1. tjones800

    Ojai Pixie Crop 2017
    Click here to see an Ojai Pixie Orchard Currently for sale 2017

    Ojai Pixie Ranch For Sale Ojai CA 2017

    Posted Article about Ojai

    Title: Ojai goes a little crazy when Pixie tangerines arrive. Ready for a Pixie scrub or a Pixie margarita?
    By Mary Forgione
    March 23, 2017

    You could say Ojai is the town built on tangerines, but that wouldn’t be entirely true. The resort spa town roughly 90 miles northwest of downtown Los Angeles was well-established before the citrus star came to town in the 1960s.

    Still, April is Pixie Tangerine Month in Ojai, when the town’s spas, restaurants, shops and other businesses go all out to celebrate the hybrid fruit marketed as “sweet, seedless and easy to peel.”

    Pixie fever isn’t hard to catch. Take a drive to Ojai to experience your own Pixie joy and specials that are only available at this time of year.

    …You’ll find about 25,000 Pixie tangerine trees in Ojai today tended by almost 40 family-run companies…

    Friend Ranch at 15150 Maricopa Highway is open for tours, and they fill fast. You can wander through orchards of Pixies and go home with a bag or two.

    Just about every eatery in town will have a tangerine special. Bliss Frozen Yogurt at 451 E. Ojai Ave. will be serving up Pixie tangerine-flavored frozen yogurt and sorbet. You can slam back a Pixie martini or margarita at Azu at 457 E. Ojai Ave., and recover with a Pixie Tangerine Mocha at the Ojai Coffee Roasting Co. at 337 E. Ojai Ave.

    Indulge in Pixie pampering. At this time of year, the Oaks at Ojai always has a bowl of Pixies at the front desk. It sets the tone for their April spa treats, such as a Pixie tangerine seasonal scrub, a Pixie pedicure and a cooking demo (would you believe chocolate mousse infused with Pixie tangerines?).

    The Ojai Valley Inn & Spa also offers a seasonal Pixie package that includes lodging, breakfast for two, two Pixie-inspired cocktails and a 50-minute Pixie body polish at the spa. It’s available through May 31. (I found availability April 13 for $549, excluding tax and nightly fee.) Info: Ojai Valley Inn & Spa, 905 Country Club Road;(855) 697-8780

    Enhanced Day Spa & Boutique will throw a Pixie party open house April 8 that invites all for “spa tastings” or mini-treatments. Spend $15 on a fresh Pixie Foot Scrub and Massage, $20 on a Pixied Mini Facial or $75 for an all-day pass that massage and makeup treatments too.

    Ojai East End Citrus Orchards

    Ojai Pixie Month March 2107

    Ojai Pixie Month 2017 Logo

    Ojai Pixies 2017

    Ojai Pixies 2017

  2. tjones800

    Ojai Valley Article March 15, 2017

    Ojai Fresh: Pixie Month Specials in Ojai Valley

    It’s downright a-peeling; enjoy the village’s vivacious fruit in all of its many forms.

    By Alysia Gray Painter

    THE HUES OF A CITY: If you had to pair a certain shade of a particular color with each town and village and metropolis you adore, where would you begin? Would San Francisco summon International Orange to your mind, the very color of the Golden Gate Bridge? Or more of a soft, fog-fantastic gray? And is Santa Barbara’s symbolic hue that deep maroon-red of the roof tiles seen throughout the picturesque place? It really may be an eye of the beholder, and traveler, kind of thing. But here is one of the toughest questions from this chroma-filled category: Is Ojai, in your heart, more the rosy-pink of the nightly Pink Moment or the orange-tangerine of a citrus tree in full, springtime glory? Truly, both hues are so very Ojai-esque, and we wouldn’t dare ask an Ojai aficionado to make such a choice. But if Pink Moments as well as Pixies are your pleasure, then April must be your dream Ojai month. For that’s… PIXIE MONTH… around the scenic, art-lovely burg, a time when deals, specials, and other to-dos flower like so many small, fragrant buds on a tangerine tree. If the “petite, sweet, and seedless tangerine” is your ultimate fruit, eye the full list of doings. Some temptations? You can book a lodging package at The Oaks, for example, and receive a gratis Ojai Pixie Scrub. A stay at The Lavender Inn in April means your breakfast will arrive with a hint o’ Pixie goodness (or even more than a hint). Azu is rocking the Pixie Drop Martini during the fruit-forward fourth month, while Suzanne’s’ll mix a Pixie Cosmo for those customers who crave tangerine-y tastes. There are several supping, stay-over, shopping, and sippable to-dos during Pixie Month, and a few spa happenings, too, so best study all. Don’t forget to peel a Pixie from your own kitchen, though. You’ll need something to munch as you go over what Ojai-centered goings-on you want to join. Surely at one of the spots on the roster you can both enjoy a Pixie-themed drink or dish while watching the evening Pink Moment? Two iconic Ojai hues, pink and tangerine-orange, together and oh-so-vibrant.

    Follow us: @NBCLA on Twitter | NBCLA on Facebook

  3. Anonymous

    Where in the Ojai Valley can I buy a home for say under $500,000? What can I get for that price?

    1. tjones800

      If you want to be close to the downtown area I would suggest looking first in the Meiners Oaks Neighborhood. This is one listing there at 342 N Arnaz St priced at $469,000. This home is a 720 square foot homes with 2 bedrooms and 1 bath.
      Click here to see homes in Meiners Oaks. The second place to look is Oak View (click here). Call Realtor Trent Jones 805.798.0434 for more details or to arrange a showing.

  4. tjones800

    Article on Ojai

    The Ojai Oasis
    by Christine Benedetti, Time Out Staff Writer
    Friday, January 13, 2017

    After navigating the exercise in patience that is the under-construction Los Angeles International Airport late on a Thursday night two days after the election, we drove into the Ojai Valley tired, frustrated and thirsty. Tucked into the foothills of the Los Padres Mountains, the town sits 15 miles east of the Pacific Ocean, and curvy roads made even trickier by the coastal mist added to the disorientation we were feeling.

    “Did we just pass through the town?” my college roommate asked from the backseat. “Was sort of hoping for a snack and some wine.”

    Though it was just after 11 p.m., everything was closed and the five of us — all college roommates gathered for a girls’ weekend — opted to check into our digs, the Caravan Outpost. Here, one of four owners had stayed awake to introduce us to Lala and Sam, our refurbished vintage Airstreams which would be home for the weekend.

    “We have some leftover wine and food from a corporate group that was here this week,” he said, handing us a bucket of chilled rose and some granola bars. Paired with the Hawaiian folk album on vinyl in one of our trailers, the ingredients were enough to cure the travel blues.

    Aspen residents may be familiar with Ojai, Calif., because the towns share the Crown family. While their influence in Aspen may be stronger as the owners of our largest employer, Aspen Skiing Co., they are also behind the Ojai Valley Inn and Spa, a luxury property which features an award-winning golf course and spa.

    We skipped the resort life altogether, and got to know Ojai the Aspen way: by foot, taste and drink. That meant starting out the day with a hike on the Cozy Dell Trail, a 2.-6 mile, 1,000-foot climb that peaked with views of latticed olive groves which blanket the valley floor and teased us for the tasting we would do later in the weekend.

    Heading back to the town’s main area — a 19th-century Spanish colonial square surrounded by restaurants, shops and galleries — the sleeping street that we had questioned the night before was now bustling. Ojai, which has a population of around 7,500, has banned chain stores. Pottery shops, bohemian home stores and retailers catering to the 50-plus set line the avenue, interspersed with wine and olive tasting rooms. We later checked out the Ojai Vineyard Room and Casa Barranca to taste flights made in the surrounding Topa Mountain foothills and Santa Ynez Valley, just north near Santa Barbara.

    Later that night we borrowed the Outpost’s cruiser bikes and pedaled the half-mile back into town for an unmemorable dinner, but made up for it the next morning at Knead, a family-run artisan bakery pumping out melt-in-your-mouth croissant sandwiches and bagels with lox. (The Farmer and the Cook is another must-stop on the breakfast train, serving organic, locally farmed Mexican food.)

    But we were sure to leave some room for olive oil tasting. Ojai, which mimics a Mediterranean environment with hot summers yet rarely freezing winters, was planted with olive vineyards in the 1880s, and the Ojai Olive Oil Company restored one of these in the early ‘90s. They offer tours daily, and the quirky woman who gave ours was ripe with Italian harvesting techniques and advice on how to eat, and cook with, oil.

    The drive from the olive farm to Topa Mountain Winery passed through citrus tree-lined roads shouldered with cyclists; the topography here and surrounding 8,000-foot mountains beckoned for road biking. Instead of heading into the mountains, we enjoyed their view from the winery’s patio, where a guitarist also took to the veranda for a Saturday afternoon set.

    As we nestled around the campfire later that night at the Outpost, we talked about politics and the election which was still a fresh wound. The 11 Airstreams circled around us like wagons on the Western frontier, except we were at a boutique hotel, which is part glamping, part hipster retreat depending on how much experience you have in nature. The property is entirely surrounded by lush California plant life and palm trees, and it felt like an escape.

    We raised our glasses and gave thanks for the opportunity to replenish on the fuel of friendship and locale. Ojai is an oasis to which we would return, and next time we’d be sure to skip LAX on the way.

    See more at

  5. tjones800

    About Ojai 2017

    As of July 2016 it was reported that the city of Ojai has a population of 7600.

    The formal boundaries of the City of Ojai encompass a land area of 4.35 sq. miles.

    The town of Ojai is situated in the Ojai Valley, (10 miles long by 3 miles wide, approximately) surrounded by hills and mountains. Since Ojai is lined up with east-west mountain range, it is one of few towns in the world to have the Pink Moment  occur as the sun is setting. The fading sunlight creates a brilliant shade of pink on the Topa topa Bluffs that occur at the east end of the Ojai Valley, reaching over 6,000 feet above sea level.

    Ojai is 12 miles north of Ventura and 63 miles north west of Los Angeles.

    Ojai was named after the Indian term meaning “moon.” The Chumash Native Americans originally inhabited the area. It was originally known as Nordhoff. It adopted its current name in 1917. Ojai was incorporated as a city in 1921.

    Ojai is a tourism destination with boutique hotels and recreation opportunities including hiking, and spiritual retreats, as well as for a farmers’ market on Sundays with local organic agriculture. It also has small businesses specializing in local and ecologically friendly art, design, and home improvement—such as galleries and a solar power company. Chain stores (other than a few gas stations) are prohibited by Ojai city law to encourage local small business development and keep the town unique.

    The average price of an Ojai Valley home in 2016 was $865,000 with the medium price being $645,000.

    Learn more at


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