Located in the most eastern part of the Alameda County, the gateway to the Central Valley and California’s oldest wine region, Livermore, California is home to approximately 85,000 residents. Most widely known for it’s award-winning wineries, there are more than 45 wineries for you and your friends to visit! The South Livermore Valley is the largest wine-growing region in Alameda County.
Residents can drive within an hour to many distinguished educational institutions, including Stanford University, San Jose State University, Santa Clara University, California State University East Bay and University of California at Berkeley.
Livermore is less than an hour from the San Francisco and the Pacific Ocean, and close to many lakes and hiking trails, California’s famous redwood forests and beautiful Lake Tahoe in the Sierra Nevada for summer exploring and winter skiing.
The wonderful Downtown Lviermore features 2 silver screen cinemas (The Vine Cinema & The AMC Theatre), performing arts center, outdoor concerts, a public library and numerous parks and an entertainment calendar that will keep you on your toes all year long!
As home to renowned science and technology centers, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory and Sandia National Laboratory, Livermore is a technological hub and an academically engaged community. It has become an integral part of the Bay Area, successfully competing in the global market powered by its wealth of research, technology and innovation.
ABOUT SOUTH LIVERMORE
Located right in the heart of the wine country, the South Livermore area is comprised mostly of homes that started being built in 1997, some custom however, mostly semi-custom and track homes in planned developments. On our site, you have the ability to view every specific South Livermore neighborhood, the characteristics, current and past sales, schools and community traits.
The South Livermore Valley is the largest wine-growing region in Alameda County. The residential area was designed with diligent purpose and plan. City of Livermore’s southern edge allowed for limited development through a mechanism that linked land development with conservation; ensuring that new development was integrated with agriculture therefore reinforcing the area’s character and its viticultural heritage.