Get multiple cash offers for your car, truck, van or SUV today! 1 (800) 836.4571

Solana Beach

Cash For Cars Solana Beach

cash for cars

Welcome to Cash for Cars California!

We are California’s number one leader in used vehicle purchasing and sales. At Cash For Cars California, we buy cars, trucks, vans, and SUV’s for cash. With over 30 years of experience, we have a vast network of auto buyers and we pay more than the dealer trade in price without the hassles of private party sales. If you need to sell your used vehicle today or would like to simply see what it’s worth call us toll-free at 1 (800) 836.4571 or submit your vehicle for free here on our website.

Cash For Cars Solana Beach

Contact Cash For Cars California for Cash For Cars, Cash For Used Cars, Cash For My Car, Cash For Your Car, Sell Car For Cash, Sell My Car, Sell My Car Fast, Sell My Car For Cash, Sell Used Car, Sell Your Car, and We Buy Cars. Proudly supporting the areas of Carlsbad, Chula Vista, Coronado, Del Mar, El Cajon, Encinitas, Escondido, Imperial Beach, La Mesa, Lemon Grove, National City, Oceanside, Poway, San Diego, San Marcos, Santee, Solana Beach, Vista and surrounding areas.

Contact Us Today To Sell Now: 1 (800) 836.4571

Below is some general information about Solana Beach:

Solana Beach, officially the City of Solana Beach, is a coastal city in San Diego County, California. The population was 12,867 at the 2010 U.S. Census.

The area was first settled by the San Dieguitos, early Holocene inhabitants of the area. During the Spanish colonial era, trails heading north near Solana Beach crossed inland to avoid the marshes and inlets of the area. The George H. Jones family were the first settlers in the area now known as Solana Beach, arriving in 1886. Until 1923, the main area known as Solana Beach had been called Lockwood Mesa. When Lake Hodges Dam was built in 1917-18, the area encompassing Solana Beach began to develop rapidly. The creation of the 12,000-acre (49 km2) Santa Fe Irrigation District in 1918 ensured that the area from Rancho Santa Fe through Solana Beach would prosper and expand. The coastline from Solana Beach to Oceanside began to boom in the early 1920s. In 1922 Colonel Ed Fletcher, an early community leader and developer, purchased 140 acres (0.57 km2) at $20 per acre from farmer George H. Jones to develop the town of Solana Beach, with the help of his brother-in-law Eugene Batchelder. To provide access to the beach for the development, hydraulic water pressure was used to erode away tons of earth and create the Fletcher Cove entry and beach. This took one man three months with a fire hose, using water that was coming over the spillway at Lake Hodges Dam. The beach was opened with great fanfare including horse races on the beach on July 4, 1925.

The community grew slowly, but steadily throughout the rest of the century, with particular booms occurring in the decade after World War II and a real estate boom in the last quarter of the 20th century. In 1986 the community officially incorporated as the city of Solana Beach. That year, the city hosted the final funeral services for Desi Arnaz, who had died in Del Mar. Arnaz’s funeral was held at St. James Roman Catholic Church, one of two Catholic churches in the city and part of the Diocese of San Diego.

The city received national news in 2003 upon becoming the first city in the Continental United States to enact a smoking ban on its public beaches, a trend which has continued as many other coastal Californian towns have followed suit in banning smoking on their beaches. Solana Beach was the last coastal community in North San Diego County to ban alcohol on the beach, doing so for at least a year in an action unanimously approved by the City Council.

On April 25, 2008, retired veterinarian and 38-year resident Dr. David Martin, 66 years old, suffered a fatal injury from an extremely rare great white shark bite while swimming with a group approximately 150 yards (140 m) off shore near Solana Beach’s Fletcher Cove. The group of swimmers reportedly began their swim at Tide Beach Park to the north. Surfers in the area of Fletcher Cover noted harbor seals in the water and a wounded seal on the beach at Fletcher Cove just before the attack, the latter being a typical sign of sharks feeding in the area. Recent increases in the seal population along the Southern California coast — and the seals’ tendency to swim in close proximity to human swimmers — is suspected to be contributing factors in the attack.

Source: Solana Beach on Wikipedia

Get Cash for Cars Solana Beach!

If you are in Solana Beach or surrounding areas, then we can buy your car for cash today!

Simply submit your vehicle information using our free quote form or give us a call toll-free at 1 (800) 836.4571 and one of our staff members will help you get cash for your car today!

Get CASH FOR YOUR CAR Now!

*required field

Call Now!