Ingleside Terraces is an affluent residential neighborhood of approximately 750 detached homes built at the former location of the Ingleside Racetrack in the southwestern part of San Francisco. It is adjacent to the Balboa Terrace, Ingleside, Merced Heights and Lakeside neighborhoods, and is bordered by Ocean Avenue to the north, Ashton Avenue to the east, Holloway Avenue to the south and Junipero Serra Boulevard to the west. The main local event that occurs is the Annual Sundial Park Picnic, in which the local residents host bicycle, chariot, and wagon racing. There is a large sundial located on Entrada Court, surrounded by the oval-shaped Urbano Drive, which was once a horse race track. Ingleside Terraces is one of nine master-planned residence parks in San Francisco.
Ingleside is one of San Francisco's nine master-planned home parks. In 1910, Joseph A. Leonard's Urban Realty Improvement Company purchased the track and began converting it into a housing development. Ingleside had opened by 1912, with Urbano Drive paving the loop of the old racetrack.
Ingleside has a population of 9,879 people, with a male population of 51% and a female population of 48%, with a median age of 40. Households with children account for 22% of the population in this neighborhood, followed by single-female households (23%), single-male families (23%), and couples (23%). (56 percent).
The K Ingleside is a Muni Metro light rail/streetcar line in San Francisco, California. It primarily serves the communities of West Portal and Ingleside. It was the first route to use the Twin Peaks Tunnel, opening on February 3, 1918.
Ingleside and Oceanview have a high rate of violent crime and a lower than average rate of property crime in San Francisco.
We hope you would visit one of our Ingleside communities if you are wondering whether an independent living community could be the ideal support for your desired quality of life. We feel that if you take use of all of the benefits we provide, you will find it much easier to enjoy life.
Ingleside School's aim is for pupils to do their personal best every day while also being academically adept and socially responsible in the many stages of education and growth.
When wealthy Adolph Sutro decided to subdivide some of his land south of Ocean Avenue (which he liked to call "Grand Ocean Boulevard") in 1890, he refused to name the subdivision Ingleside City. Sutro instead named his new neighborhood "Lakeview," and the modern-day grid of streets in Ingleside—Ashton Avenue to Harold Avenue, Ocean Avenue to Lakeview Avenue—is a result of this endeavor.
Browse Development Opportunity Reports for properties in Ingleside neighborhood (2,346 properties in total)