Leona Valley

COMMUNITY STANDARDS DISTRICT (CSD)

The Leona Valley CSD was adopted and came into effect in 1993 and updated in 2012. The CSD sets out to protect the community’s unique appeal, including its rural agricultural character, the Significant Ecological Area, and the floodplain and hillside management areas within Leona Valley.

The full legal text of the CSD can be found in Title 22 (Planning and Zoning) of the County Code.

The Leona Valley CSD is proposed to be updated as part of this effort.

 

CONCEPT DRAFT

A Concept Draft for the Leona Valley CSD update, is now available for public comment. A Concept Draft is intended to highlight and summarize the community’s intent for an updated CSD. The CSD ordinance language will be drafted based on the Concept Draft and the comments received.

Comments may be submitted by completing an online Concept Draft Comments form or sending comments via email at AVCSDs@planning.lacounty.gov.

A list of all AV CSDs documents, including the Concept Draft, can be found on the Documents and Reports page.

 

MEETINGS/EVENTS

A list of all AV CSDs meetings and events can be found on the Meetings and Hearings page.

 

UPCOMING

July 27, 2018: Booth at Parks After Dark Resource Fair (6PM – 10PM)

George Lane Park | 5520 W Avenue L-8, Quartz Hill, CA 93534

Come ask questions and learn more about the Leona Valley CSD Update, the overall AV CSDs effort, and Significant Ecological Area Ordinance Update.

 

PAST

March 29, 2018: Working Meeting

June 2, 2018: Booth at Leona Valley Cherry Festival (8AM – 2PM)

Booth featured information about the Leona Valley CSD Update, the overall AV CSDs effort, and Significant Ecological Area Ordinance Update.

 

BACKGROUND

The community of Leona Valley is located in the southwestern portion of the Antelope Valley, adjacent to the National Forest, and is bounded by the City of Palmdale to the north and east.  Community residents are concerned about urbanization of the area and wish to remain in an unincorporated rural community with a unique identity.  Some portions of the community are partially developed with light agricultural uses and single-family homes on large lots.  Other portions are largely undeveloped, are generally not served by existing infrastructure, contain environmental resources, such as Significant Ecological Areas and Hillside Management Areas, and are subject to safety constraints, such as the San Andreas Fault and Very High Fire Hazard Severity Zones.

A more detailed description of the Leona Valley community can be found in the Community-Specific Land Use Concepts chapter of the Antelope Valley Area Plan.