Crenshaw Carpet Cleaning
We promise to do the Crenshaw carpet cleaning job to your standards and if your not satisfied we will return and re-clean at no cost. Itís our 30-day, 100% clean guarantee. Citrus fresh Carpet Cleaners is locally owned and operated in the City of Crenshaw.
Our regular clients have been satisfied with our carpet cleaning Crenshaw job and we want you to be too. Crenshaw Carpet Cleaning will fulfill your home or office cleaning need, so call Crenshaw Carpet Cleaning today.
General Info about Crenshaw:
The Crenshaw District is located in southwestern Los Angeles, California. It derives its name from Crenshaw Boulevard, one of the district's principal thoroughfares. It is generally considered to be a part of South Los Angeles.
The Crenshaw district is a largely residential area of single-story Mediterranean bungalows and low-rise apartment buildings, with an industrial corridor along Jefferson Boulevard. Developed from the early 1920s onward, Crenshaw was initially a very diverse neighborhood of whites (including many Jews and other Eastern Europeans). As with most of Los Angeles, covenants on property deeds barred African Americans and Asian Americans from owning real estate in the area. During preparations for the 1932 Summer Olympics, which heralded Los Angeles' arrival as a major world city, Crenshaw's medians and sidewalks were planted with hundreds of the towering palms that, to this day, dominate the area's otherwise low-rise skyline.
After the United States Supreme Court nullified segregation covenants in 1948, many white Crenshaw district residents fiercely resisted African-American westward movement into the area, but the growth of suburbs ultimately led to most whites' departure and their subsequent replacement by African-American leaving South Central and Japanese returning from internment during World War II. Many of the Japanese left Crenshaw after the Watts Riots of 1965, returning to previously Japanese-heavy areas like West Los Angeles and Torrance, but many can still be found in the area along Coliseum st., mainly directly east and west of Crenshaw blvd.. Most of these Japanese-Americans are elderly and not many young families are seen. Since the 1970s, Crenshaw and neighboring Leimert Park have since formed one of the largest middle-class African-American neighborhoods in the United States, despite heavy damage from the 1992 riots and the 1994 Northridge earthquake. Crenshaw has some rough areas such as "The Jungle" (officially named Baldwin Village), and the 40's, but overall the area is mainly middle-class. The population of Crenshaw in 2006 was around 27,600. Recently, with increased middle-class African-American migration to newer neighborhoods such as the Antelope Valley and Moreno Valley, and with the increase in Latino immigration, the African-American character of the neighborhood has been somewhat diluted. Still, African-Americans, Senegalese-Americans, Jamaican-Americans, Ugandan-Americans, Nigerian-Americans, Ethiopian-Americans, Eritrean-Americans & Haitian-Americans make up 73.34% of the population, followed by Latinos, many of whom are Afro-Latinos such as Afro-Hondurans and Afro-Costa Ricans, make up 16.89%, Caucasians, 3.37%, American Indians, 0.43%, Native Hawaiian & other Pacific Islanders, 0.20%, other races, 9.20%, two or more races, 9.32%, and 4.35% of the population were of Asian descent. Recently, some African-Americans that grew up in the area are returning, tired of the long commutes and racism associated with living in the suburbs