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Santa Monica Mountains
Range
Malibu Canyon in the Santa Monica Mountains
Country United States
State California
Counties Los Angeles, Ventura
Part of Transverse Ranges
Borders on Santa Susana Mountains, Simi Hills, Verdugo Mountains
Coordinates 34°7′13.023″N 118°55′54.348″W / 34.12028417°N 118.93176333°W / 34.12028417; -118.93176333
Highest point Sandstone Peak
 - elevation 3,111 ft (948 m)

The Santa Monica Mountains are a low transverse range in southern California in the United States.[1]

Contents

Geography

The range extends approximately 40 mi (64 km) east-west from the Hollywood Hills in Los Angeles to Point Mugu in Ventura County. The mountains form a barrier between the San Fernando Valley and the Los Angeles Basin, separating "the Valley" on the north and west-central Los Angeles on the south. The Santa Monica Mountains are parallel to Santa Susana Mountains, which are located directly north of the mountains across the San Fernando Valley. Beginning at the eastern end of the San Fernando Valley, the mountains are bordered to the north by the Los Angeles River. The river flows south after Elysian Park, defining the easternmost extent of the mountains. Mt. Washington, on the other side of the river, has almost identical native flora and climate.

Geology

Geologists consider the northern Channel Islands to be a westward extension of the Santa Monicas into the Pacific Ocean. The range was created by repeated episodes of uplifting and submergence by the Raymond Fault that created complex layers of sedimentary rock. Volcanic instrusions have been exposed, including the poorly named "Sandstone Peak", the highest in the range at 948 meters (3,111 ft.). Malibu Creek, which eroded its own channel while the mountains were slowly uplifted, bisects the mountain range.

Climate

The Santa Monica Mountains have dry, warm to humid summers and wet, mild to cool winters. In the summer, the climate is quite dry, which makes the range prone to wildfires. Snow is unusual in the Santa Monica Mountains, since they are not as high as the nearby San Gabriel Mountains.

On January 17, 2007, an unusually cold storm brought snow in the Santa Monica Mountains. Malibu picked up three inches (eight centimeters) of snow - the first measurable snow in five decades (50 years). Snow was reported on Boney Peak, in the winter of 2005; and in March 2006, snow also fell on the summit of the mountain. Snow also fell on the peak of Boney Mountain in late December of 2008.

Archeology

The mountains have more than 1,000 sites of archeological significance, particularly in regard to the Tongva and Chumash people. Today, the Santa Monica Mountains face pressure from local populations, who see the range as a recreational retreat, a desirable residential area, and as an increasingly rare wild place in urban Los Angeles.

Development and parks

Cahuenga Pass, present-day site of U.S. Route 101, is the easiest pass through the range connecting the Los Angeles Basin to the San Fernando Valley. In the 1800s, two battles were fought there, and the Treaty of Cahuenga was signed nearby. In the heyday of Hollywood movie studios clustered on both sides of it. Sepulveda Pass is the main north-south pass to the west, connecting the Westside to Sherman Oaks via the San Diego Freeway (I-405). Further west are Topanga Canyon Boulevard (SR 27), Malibu Canyon Road, and Kanan Dume Road. Mulholland Drive runs much of the length of the Santa Monica Mountains, from Cahuenga Pass to Woodland Hills while the Mulholland Highway runs from Woodland Hills to Sequit Point. The eastern end of the range, located in the City of Los Angeles, is more intensively developed than the western end of the range. The city of Malibu runs between the coast and the leading mountain ridge, from Topanga Canyon in the east to Leo Carrillo State Park in the west. The term Malibu Ozarks is sometimes used derogatorily (or ironically) for the unincorporated part of Malibu beyond the leading mountain ridge and lacking an ocean view; the term is often used synonymously with "818 Malibu" (referring to the less desirable San Fernando Valley telephone area code prefix).

Much of the mountains are located within the Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area. Preservation of lands within the region are managed in part by the Santa Monica Mountains Conservancy. Over twenty individual state and municipal parks are in the Santa Monica Mountains, including: Topanga State Park, Leo Carrillo State Park, Malibu Creek State Park, Point Mugu State Park, Will Rogers State Historic Park, Point Dume State Beach, Griffith Park, Marvin Braude Mulholland Gateway Park, Charmlee Wilderness Park, Runyon Canyon Park, and the Paramount Ranch.

Communities along the north slope of the mountains include (from east to west):

Communities along the south slope of the mountains include (from east to west):

Named peaks

Named Peaks in the Santa Monica Mountains
Peak Height Notes
US SI
Sandstone Peak[2] 3111 ft 948 m also known as Mount Allen, rising nearly a kilometer high
Tri-Peaks 3010 ft 917 m
Exchange Peak 2950 ft 899 m
Boney Peak[3] 2825 ft 861 m
Castro Peak[4] 2824 ft 861 m highest peak in the eastern end of the range
Saddle Peak[5] 2805 ft 855 m
Calabasas Peak[6] 2165 ft 660 m
Temescal Peak 2126 ft 648 m
San Vicente Mountain[7] 1965 ft 599 m former site of a Nike missile base, now a Cold War park
Clarks Peak[8] 1965 ft 599 m
Mesa Peak[9] 1844 ft 562 m
Cahuenga Peak[10] 1820 ft 555 m
Brents Mountain[11] 1713 ft 522 m
Mount Lee[12] 1640 ft 500 m the Hollywood Sign is on the southern slope, at exactly half a kilometer high
Mount Hollywood[13] 1625 ft 495 m
Mount Chapel 1622 ft 494 m
Mount Bell 1587 ft 484 m
La Jolla Peak[14] 1567 ft 478 m
Laguna Peak[15] 1457 ft 444 m
Mugu Peak[16] 1266 ft 386 m the westernmost peak in the range, rising directly from the beach

Los Angeles River

The southwestern headwaters of the Los Angeles River are in the Santa Monica Mountains. The Los Angeles River also forms the northern boundary of the mountains from the easternmost part of the San Fernando Valley to Elysian Park, where the river turns south, thereby defining the easternmost part of the mountain range.

Griffith Park

Griffith Park and finally Elysian Park are the eastern end of the Santa Monica Mountains. Griffith Park is separated from the rest of the Santa Monica Mountains to the west by the Cahuenga Pass, over which the 101 Freeway passes from the San Fernando Valley into Hollywood. Elysian Park is the easternmost part of the mountains and is bordered by the Los Angeles River to the east.

Wildlife

The Santa Monica Mountains are in the California chaparral and woodlands ecoregion and are covered by hundreds of local plant species, some of which are very rare, and others of which have become popular ornamentals. The range is host to an immense variety of wildlife, from mountain lions to the endangered steelhead. The Mountain lion population within the Santa Monica Mountains (which includes the Simi Hills & Santa Susana Pass) is severely depleted with only 7 known living adult individuals. The primary cause of the decline is due to a combination of traffic related mortality (3 from the area were killed within a matter of months,) anti-coagulants ingested from human poisoned prey (2 individuals within the Simi Hills) and attacks by other, more dominant mountain lions (an elder male, known as P1, killed both his son and his mate, this is though to be due to a lack of space available.) Snakes are common but only occasionally seen- the Southern Pacific Rattlesnake (the only venomous species), Mountain Kingsnake, California Kingsnake, Gopher snake, and Garter snake.

Fauna

Native and Non Native Reptiles

(Western Fence Lizard, Bluebelly)

Mammals

Neotoma spp. (pack rat)

Birds

Flora

The Santa Monica Mountains are dominated by two ecosystems, coastal sage scrub along the coast, then chapparal as the Mountains rise from the coast.

Native and Non Native Monocotyledones

Yucca whipplei
Allium peninsulare
Bloomeria crocea
Dichelostemma pulchellum
(Blue Eyed Grass)
Calochortus splendens (“beautiful” “grass”), (“splendid”)
Calochortus venustus
Calochortus spp.
Chlorogalum pomeridianum (“green” “juice”) (“afternoon”) (Soap Plant)
Fritillaria biflora
(Stream Orchid)
Elymus condensatus

Dicotyledons

(Ice Plant)
Carpobrotus edulis
Mesembryanthemum crystallinum
Malosma laurina (Laurel Sumac)
Rhus integrifolia (Lemonadeberry)
Rhus ovata (Sugar Bush)
Rhus trilobata (Squaw Bush) (commonly confused with Poison Oak, but no petiole on middle of three leaves)
Toxicodendron diversilobum (Poison Oak) (MAY CAUSE EXTREME SKIN PROBLEM IF TOUCHED OR GONE NEAR, petiole on middle of three leaf clusters)
Conium maculatum (Poison Hemlock, looks like fennel, but POISONOUS)
Foeniculum vulgare (Sweet Fennel)
(Yarrow)
Artemisia californica (Coastal Sage Brush, smells good when rubbed, edible, tarragon is a variety)
Baccharis glutinosa (Mule fat, sticky leaves)
Baccharis pilularis (Coyote Brush)
Centaurea melitensis (Yellow Star Thistle, nasty invader)
Cirsium occidentale
Encelia californica
Eriophyllum confertiflorum
Gnaphalium californicum
Malacothrix saxatilis (Cliff Aster)
Silybum marianum
Misc (sunfowers)
Brassica nigra” (Black Mustard) (“nigra” = “black”)
Stanleya pinnata
Opuntia littoralis
Isomeris arborea
Sambucus mexicana (Mexican Elderberry)
Silene laciniata
Salsola iberica (Tumbleweed)
Cistus villosus
Helianthemum scoparium (“Scoparium” = “broom”)
Calystegia macrostegia (Morning Glory)
Cuscuta californica (Dodder, Orangebeard, Witches Hair)
Dudeya lanceolata
Dudleya pulverulenta” (“pulverulent” = “pulverized to powder”. Refers to chalky wax on leaves.)
Cucurbita foetissima
Marah macrocarpus
Arctostaphylos glandulosa
Euphorbia albomarginata
Ricinus communis
Lotus scoparius (Broom)
Lupinus spp.
Lupinus hirsutissimus
Medicago sativa
Pickeringia montana
Spartium junceum
Centaurium venustum
  • Geraniaceae
Erodium cicutarium
Eriodictyon crassifolium (Yerba Santa)
Phacelia cicutaria (Caterpillar Phacelia)
Phacelia grandiflora
Phacelia parryi
Marrubium vulgare (Horehound)
Salvia apiana (White Sage)
Salvia comumbariae (Chia)
Salvia leucophylla (Purple Sage)
Salvia mellifera (Black sage)
Malacothamnus fasciculatus
Malva parviflora (Cheeseweed)
Abronia umbellata (Verbena)
Mirabilis californica (Wishbone Plant)
Clarkia deflexa
Clarkia unguiculata
Zauschneria californica
Oxalis pes-caprae (lemon flavored)
Paeonia californica
Dendromecon rigida
Dicentra ochroleuca
Eschscholzia californica
Papaver californicum
Romneya coulteri
  • Polemonacea
Leptodactylon californicum
Linanthus dianthiflorus
Eriogonum crocatum
Eriogonum cinereum
Eriogonum elongatum
Eriogonum fasciculatum
Rumex crispus
Claytonia perfoliata
Primulaceae
Anagalis arvensis
Dodecatheon clevelandii
Clematis ligusticifolia
Delphinium cardinale:
Delphinium parryi
Ranunculus californicus
Ceanothus crassifolius
Ceanothus cuneatus
Ceanothus leucodermis
Ceanothus megacarpus
Ceanothus oliganthus
Ceanothus spinosus
Rhamnus californica
Adenostoma fasciculatum
Cercocarpus betuloides
Heteromeles arbutifolia
Prunus ilicifolia
Rosa californica
Rubus ursinus
Ribes aureum
Ribes malvaceum
Ribes speciosum
Anirrhinum coulterianum
Antirrhinim kelloggii
Castilleja affins
Casrilleja foliolosa
Castilleja marinii
Mimulus brevipes
Mimulus aurantiacus
Mimulus cardinalis
Mimulus guttatus
Mimulus longiflorus
Mimulus pilosus
Orthocarpus purpurascens
Pedicularis densiflora
Penstemon centranthifolius
Penstemon heterophyllus
Penstemon spectabilis
Datura meteloides
Nicotiana glauca
Nicotiana bigelovii
Nicotiana glauca
Solanum douglasii
Solanum xantii

See also

References

  1. ^ "Santa Monica Mountains". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:1655007. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  2. ^ "Sandstone Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:249012. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  3. ^ "Boney Mountain". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:239555. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  4. ^ "Castro Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:240350. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  5. ^ "Saddle Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:256074. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  6. ^ "Calabasas Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:256035. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  7. ^ "San Vicente Mountain". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:248973. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  8. ^ "Clarks Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:240673. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  9. ^ "Mesa Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:256066. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  10. ^ "Cahuenga Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:239988. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  11. ^ "Brents Mountain". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:256033. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  12. ^ "Mount Lee". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:1660901. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  13. ^ "Mount Hollywood". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:243554. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  14. ^ "La Jolla Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:255531. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  15. ^ "Laguna Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:244511. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  16. ^ "Mugu Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:246337. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 

External links


Simple English

Santa Monica Mountains
Range
Malibu Canyon in the Santa Monica Mountains
Country United States
State California
Counties Los Angeles, Ventura
Part of Transverse Ranges
Borders on Santa Susana Mountains, Simi Hills, Verdugo Mountains
Coordinates 34°7′13.023″N 118°55′54.348″W / 34.12028417°N 118.93176333°W / 34.12028417; -118.93176333 extra parameters (dms format) in {{Coord}}
Highest point Sandstone Peak
 - elevation 3,111 ft (948 m)

The Santa Monica Mountains are a group of mountains in southern California in the United States.[1]

Contents

Geography

The range extends about 40 mi (64 km) east-west from the Hollywood Hills in Los Angeles to Point Mugu in Ventura County. The mountains form a line between the San Fernando Valley and the Los Angeles Basin, separating "the Valley" on the north and west-central Los Angeles on the south. The Santa Monica Mountains are parallel to Santa Susana Mountains, on the north side the San Fernando Valley. Beginning at the eastern end of the San Fernando Valley, the mountains are bordered to the north by the Los Angeles River. The river flows south after Elysian Park, defining the easternmost edge of the mountains. Mt. Washington, on the other side of the river, has almost the same native plants and weather.

Geology

Scientists who study rocks say that the northern Channel Islands are a westward extension of the Santa Monicas into the Pacific Ocean. The range was created by the Raymond Fault which made the rocks push up and sink down over time. This has made old volcano rock come to the surface. [[Malibu Creek] cuts the mountain range in two.

Weather

The Santa Monica Mountains have dry, warm to humid summers and wet, mild to cool winters. In the summer, the weather is quite dry, which makes the range prone to wildfires. Snow is unusual in the Santa Monica Mountains, since they are not as high as the nearby San Gabriel Mountains.

On January 17, 2007, an unusually cold storm brought snow in the Santa Monica Mountains. Malibu picked up three inches (eight centimeters) of snow - the first measurable snow in five decades (50 years). Snow was reported on Boney Peak, in the winter of 2005; and in March 2006, snow also fell on the summit of the mountain.

Archeology

The mountains have more than 1,000 places where people lived a long time ago, including many places where Tongva and Chumash people lived.

Development and parks

Cahuenga Pass, present-day site of U.S. Route 101, is the easiest pass through the range connecting the Los Angeles Basin to the San Fernando Valley. In the 1800s, two battles were fought there, and the Treaty of Cahuenga was signed nearby. In the heyday of Hollywood movie studios clustered on both sides of it. Sepulveda Pass is the main north-south pass to the west, connecting the Westside to Sherman Oaks via the San Diego Freeway (I-405). Farther west are Topanga Canyon Boulevard (SR 27), Malibu Canyon Road, and Kanan Dume Road. Mulholland Drive runs much of the length of the Santa Monica Mountains, from Cahuenga Pass to Woodland Hills while the Mulholland Highway runs from Woodland Hills to Sequit Point. The eastern end of the range, located in the City of Los Angeles, is more intensively developed than the western end of the range. The city of Malibu runs between the coast and the leading mountain ridge, from Topanga Canyon in the east to Leo Carrillo State Park in the west. The term Malibu Ozarks is sometimes used derogatorily (or ironically) for the unincorporated part of Malibu beyond the leading mountain ridge and lacking an ocean view; the term is often used synonymously with "818 Malibu" (referring to the less desirable San Fernando Valley telephone area code prefix).

Much of the mountains are located within the Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area. Preservation of lands within the region are managed in part by the Santa Monica Mountains Conservancy. Over twenty individual state and municipal parks are in the Santa Monica Mountains, including: Topanga State Park, Leo Carrillo State Park, Malibu Creek State Park, Point Mugu State Park, Will Rogers State Historic Park, Point Dume State Beach, Griffith Park, Marvin Braude Mulholland Gateway Park, Charmlee Wilderness Park, Runyon Canyon Park, and the Paramount Ranch.

Places along the north slope of the mountains include (from east to west):

  • the Los Angeles communities of:
    • Studio City
    • Sherman Oaks
    • Encino
    • Tarzana
    • Woodland Hills
  • Calabasas
  • Agoura Hills
  • Westlake Village
  • Thousand Oaks
  • Newbury Park
  • Simi Valley

Places along the south slope of the mountains include (from east to west):

  • the Los Angeles communities of:
    • Los Feliz
    • Hollywood Hills
    • Bel-Air
    • Benedict Canyon
    • Brentwood
    • Pacific Palisades
  • Beverly Hills
  • the unincorporated community of Topanga
  • Malibu

Named peaks

Named Peaks in the Santa Monica Mountains
Peak Height Notes
US SI
Sandstone Peak[2] 3111 ft 948 m also known as Mount Allen, rising nearly a kilometer high
Tri-Peaks 3010 ft 917 m
Exchange Peak 2950 ft 899 m
Boney Peak[3] 2825 ft 861 m
Castro Peak[4] 2824 ft 861 m highest peak in the eastern end of the range
Saddle Peak[5] 2805 ft 855 m
Calabasas Peak[6] 2165 ft 660 m
Temescal Peak 2126 ft 648 m
San Vicente Mountain[7] 1965 ft 599 m former site of a Nike missile base, now a Cold War park
Clarks Peak[8] 1965 ft 599 m
Mesa Peak[9] 1844 ft 562 m
Cahuenga Peak[10] 1820 ft 555 m
Brents Mountain[11] 1713 ft 522 m
Mount Lee[12] 1640 ft 500 m the Hollywood Sign is on the southern slope, at exactly half a kilometer high
Mount Hollywood[13] 1625 ft 495 m
Mount Chapel 1622 ft 494 m
Mount Bell 1587 ft 484 m
La Jolla Peak[14] 1567 ft 478 m
Laguna Peak[15] 1457 ft 444 m
Mugu Peak[16] 1266 ft 386 m the westernmost peak in the range, rising directly from the beach

Los Angeles River

Further information: Los Angeles River

The southwestern headwaters of the Los Angeles River are in the Santa Monica Mountains. The Los Angeles River also forms the northern boundary of the mountains from the easternmost part of the San Fernando Valley to Elysian Park, where the river turns south, thereby defining the easternmost part of the mountain range.

Griffith Park

Further information: Griffith Park and Elysian Park

Griffith Park and finally Elysian Park are the eastern end of the Santa Monica Mountains. Griffith Park is separated from the rest of the Santa Monica Mountains to the west by the Cahuenga Pass, over which the 101 Freeway passes from the San Fernando Valley into Hollywood. Elysian Park is the easternmost part of the mountains and is bordered by the Los Angeles River to the east.

Wildlife

The Santa Monica Mountains are in the California chaparral and woodlands ecoregion and are covered by hundreds of local plant species, some of which are very rare, and others of which have become popular ornamentals. The range is host to an immense variety of wildlife, from mountain lions to the endangered steelhead. The Mountain lion population within the Santa Monica Mountains (which includes the Simi Hills & Santa Susana Pass) is severely depleted with only 7 known living adult individuals. The primary cause of the decline is due to a combination of traffic related mortality (3 from the area were killed within a matter of months,) anti-coagulants ingested from human poisoned prey (2 individuals within the Simi Hills) and attacks by other, more dominant mountain lions (an elder male, known as P1, killed both his son and his mate, this is though to be due to a lack of space available.) Snakes are common but only occasionally seen- the Southern Pacific Rattlesnake (the only venomous species), Mountain Kingsnake, California Kingsnake, Gopher snake, and Garter snake.

References

  1. "Santa Monica Mountains". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:1655007. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  2. "Sandstone Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:249012. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  3. "Boney Mountain". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:239555. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  4. "Castro Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:240350. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  5. "Saddle Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:256074. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  6. "Calabasas Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:256035. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  7. "San Vicente Mountain". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:248973. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  8. "Clarks Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:240673. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  9. "Mesa Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:256066. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  10. "Cahuenga Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:239988. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  11. "Brents Mountain". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:256033. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  12. "Mount Lee". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:1660901. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  13. "Mount Hollywood". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:243554. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  14. "La Jolla Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:255531. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  15. "Laguna Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:244511. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 
  16. "Mugu Peak". Geographic Names Information System. U.S. Geological Survey. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:246337. Retrieved 2009-05-03. 

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