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Malibu is a beach city in the Santa Monica Mountains region of Los Angeles County, California, situated about 30 miles (48 km) west of Downtown Los Angeles. It is known for its Mediterranean climate and its 21-mile (34 km) strip of the Malibu coast, incorporated in 1991 into the City of Malibu. The exclusive Malibu Colony has been historically home to Hollywood celebrities. People in the entertainment industry and other affluent residents live throughout the city, yet many residents are middle class. Most Malibu residents live from a half mile to within a few hundred yards of Pacific Coast Highway (State Route 1), which traverses the city, with some residents living up to a mile away from the beach up narrow canyons. As of the 2010 census, the city population was 12,645.

Nicknamed “the ‘Bu” by surfers and locals, beaches along the Malibu coast include: Topanga Beach, Big Rock Beach, Las Flores Beach, La Costa Beach, Surfrider Beach, Dan Blocker Beach, Malibu Beach, Zuma Beach, Broad Beach, Point Dume Beach, and County Line. State parks and beaches on the Malibu coast include Malibu Creek State Park, Leo Carrillo State Beach and Park, Point Mugu State Park, and Robert H. Meyer Memorial State Beach, with individual beaches: El Pescador, La Piedra and El Matador. The many parks within the Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area lie along the ridges above the city along with local parks that include Malibu Bluffs Park (formerly Malibu Bluffs State Park), Trancas Canyon Park, Las Flores Creek Park, and Legacy Park.

Signs around the city proclaim “21 miles of scenic beauty”, referring to the incorporated city limits. The city updated the signs in 2017 from the historical 27-mile (43 km) length of the Malibu coast spanning from Tuna Canyon on the southeast to Point Mugu in Ventura County on the northwest. For many residents of the unincorporated canyon areas, Malibu has the closest commercial centers and they are included in the Malibu ZIP Codes. The city is bounded by Topanga on the east, the Santa Monica Mountains (Agoura Hills, Calabasas, and Woodland Hills) to the north, the Pacific Ocean to the south, and Solromar in Ventura County to the west.

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Living in Malibu

Malibu is named for the Ventureño Chumash settlement of Humaliwo, which translates to “The Surf Sounds Loudly.” This pre-colonial village was situated next to Malibu Lagoon and is now part of the State Park.

The area is within the Chumash territory which extended from the San Joaquin Valley to San Luis Obispo to Malibu, as well as several islands off the southern coast of California. The Chumash called the settlement Humaliwo or “the surf sounds loudly”. The city’s name derives from this, as the “Hu” syllable is not stressed.

Humaliwo was next to Malibu Lagoon and was an important regional center in prehistoric times. The village, which is identified as CA-LAN-264, was occupied from approximately 2500 BCE. It was the second-largest Chumash coastal settlement by the Santa Monica Mountains, after Muwu (Point Mugu). Baptismal records list 118 individuals from Humaliwo. Humaliwo was considered an important political center, but there were additional minor settlements in the area. One village, Ta’lopop, was located few miles up Malibu Canyon from Malibu Lagoon. Research shows that Humaliwo had ties to other pre-colonial villages, including Hipuk (in Westlake Village), Lalimanux (by Conejo Grade) and Huwam (in Bell Canyon).

Explorer Juan Rodríguez Cabrillo is believed to have moored at Malibu Lagoon, at the mouth of Malibu Creek, to obtain fresh water in 1542. The Spanish presence returned with the California mission system, and the area was part of Rancho Topanga Malibu Sequit—a 13,000-acre (53 km2) land grant—in 1802. That ranch passed intact to Frederick Hastings Rindge in 1891. He and his wife, Rhoda May Knight Rindge, were very staunch about protecting their land. After his death, Rhoda May guarded their property zealously by hiring guards to evict all trespassers and fighting a lengthy court battle to prevent the building of a Southern Pacific railroad line through the ranch. Interstate Commerce Commission regulations would not support a railroad condemning property in order to build tracks that paralleled an existing line, so Frederick H. Rindge decided to build his own railroad through his property first. He died, and May Rindge followed through with the plans, building the Hueneme, Malibu and Port Los Angeles Railway. The line started at Carbon Canyon, just inside the ranch’s property eastern boundary, and ran 15 miles westward, past Pt. Dume.

Few roads even entered the area before 1929, when the state won another court case and built what is now known as the Pacific Coast Highway. By then May Rindge was forced to divide her property and begin selling and leasing lots. The Rindge house, known as the Adamson House (a National Register of Historic Places site and California Historical Landmark), is now part of Malibu Creek State Park and is situated between Malibu Lagoon State Beach and Surfrider Beach, beside the Malibu Pier that was used to provide transportation to/from the ranch, including construction materials for the Rindge railroad, and to tie up the family’s yacht.

In 1926, in an effort to avoid selling land to stave off insolvency, May K. Rindge created a small ceramic tile factory. At its height, Malibu Potteries employed over 100 workers, and produced decorative tiles which furnish many Los Angeles-area public buildings and Beverly Hills residences. The factory, located one-half-mile east of the pier, was ravaged by a fire in 1931. Although the factory partially reopened in 1932, it could not recover from the effects of the Great Depression and a steep downturn in Southern California construction projects. A distinct hybrid of Moorish and Arts and crafts designs, Malibu tile is considered highly collectible. Fine examples of the tiles may be seen at the Adamson House and Serra Retreat, a 50-room mansion that was started in the 1920s as the main Rindge home on a hill overlooking the lagoon. The unfinished building was sold to the Franciscan Order in 1942 and is operated as a retreat facility, Serra Retreat. It burned in the 1970 fire and was rebuilt using many of the original tiles.

Most of the Big Rock Drive area was bought in 1936 by William Randolph Hearst, who considered building an estate on the property. He sold the lower half of his holdings there in 1944 to Art Jones. Jones was one of the prominent early realtors in Malibu, starting with the initial leases of Rindge land in Malibu Colony. He was also the owner/part-owner of the Malibu Inn, Malibu Trading Post and the Big Rock Beach Cafe (which is now Moonshadows restaurant). Philiip McAnany owned 80 acres (32 ha) in the upper Big Rock area, which he had purchased in 1919, and had two cabins there, one of which burned in a brush fire that swept through the area in 1959, and the other in the 1993 Malibu fire. McAnany Way is named after him.

Malibu Colony

Malibu Colony was one of the first areas with private homes after Malibu was opened to development in 1926 by May K. Ringe. Her husband, Frederick Hastings Rindge paid $10 an acre in 1890. As one of Malibu’s most famous districts, it is located south of Malibu Road and the Pacific Coast Highway, west of Malibu Lagoon State Beach, east of Malibu Bluffs Park (formerly a state park) and across from the Malibu Civic Center. May Rindge allowed prominent Hollywood movie stars to build vacation homes in the Colony as a defensive public relations wedge against the Union Pacific from taking her property under eminent domain for a coastal train route. The action successfully forced the Union Pacific to route their northbound line inland then return to the coast in Ventura. However, the long legal battle to protect her beloved Malibu coast had been costly and she eventually died penniless. Long known as a popular private enclave for wealthy celebrities, the Malibu Colony today is a gated community, with multimillion-dollar homes on small lots. The Colony has views of the Pacific Ocean, with coastline views stretching from Santa Monica to Rancho Palos Verdes to the south (known locally as the Queen’s Necklace) and the bluffs of Point Dume to the north.

High technology in Malibu

The first working model of a laser was demonstrated by Theodore Maiman in 1960 in Malibu at the Hughes Research Laboratory (now known as HRL Laboratories LLC). In the 1990s HRL Laboratories developed the FastScat computer code, for frequency domain algorithms and implementation, recognized as perhaps the most accurate code in the world for radar cross-section calculations.[citation needed] TRW built a laboratory in Solstice Canyon without any structural steel to test magnetic detectors for satellites and medical devices.


In 1991 most of the Malibu land grant was incorporated as a city to allow local control of the area (as cities under California law, they are not subject to the same level of county government oversight). Prior to achieving municipal status, the local residents had fought several county-proposed developments, including an offshore freeway, a nuclear power plant, and several plans to replace septic tanks with sewer lines to protect the ocean from seepage that pollutes the marine environment. The incorporation drive gained impetus in 1986, when the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors approved plans for a regional sewer that would have been large enough to serve 400,000 people in the western Santa Monica Mountains. Residents were incensed that they would be assessed taxes and fees to pay for the sewer project, and feared that the Pacific Coast Highway would need to be widened into a freeway to accommodate growth that they did not want. The supervisors fought the incorporation drive and prevented the residents from voting, a decision that was overturned in the courts.

The city councils that were elected in the 1990s were unable to write a Local Coastal Plan (LCP) that preserved enough public access to satisfy the California Coastal Commission, as required by the California Coastal Act. The state Legislature eventually passed a Malibu-specific law that allowed the Coastal Commission to write an LCP for Malibu, thus limiting the city’s ability to control many aspects of land use. Because of the failure to adequately address sewage disposal problems in the heart of the city, the local water board ordered Malibu in November 2009 to build a sewage plant for the Civic Center area. The city council has objected to that solution.

Malibu’s dry brush and steep clay slopes make it prone to fires, floods, and mudslides.

Carbon Beach, Surfrider Beach, Westward Beach, Escondido Beach, Paradise Cove, Point Dume, Pirates Cove, Zuma Beach, Trancas and Encinal Bluffs are places along the coast in Malibu. Point Dume forms the northern end of the Santa Monica Bay, and Point Dume Headlands Park affords a vista stretching to the Palos Verdes Peninsula and Santa Catalina Island. Directly below the park, on the western side of the point, is Pirates Cove. Because of its relative seclusion, Pirate’s Cove was previously used as a nude beach, but since nudity is now illegal on all beaches in Los Angeles County, nude sunbathers are subject to fines and/or arrest.

Like all California beaches, Malibu beaches are technically public land below the mean high tide line. Many large public beaches (Zuma Beach, Surfrider Beach) are easily accessible, but such access is sometimes limited for some of the smaller and more remote beaches. Some Malibu beaches are private, such as Paradise Cove, which charges an entrance fee to keep the crowds at bay.

Fire protection is served by the Los Angeles County Fire Department.

The Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department (LASD) operates the Malibu/Lost Hills Station in Calabasas, serving Malibu under contract with the city.

The Los Angeles County Department of Health Services SPA 5 West Area Health Office serves Malibu. The department operates the Simms/Mann Health and Wellness Center in Santa Monica, serving Malibu.

Water is provided by LA Waterworks District 29.

The United States Postal Service operates the Malibu Post Office at 23838 Pacific Coast Highway, the Colony Annex at 23648 Pacific Coast Highway, adjacent to the Malibu Post Office, and the La Costa Malibu Post Office at 21229 Pacific Coast Highway.


The Santa Monica-Malibu Unified School District serves Malibu with two elementary schools: John L. Webster Elementary School (grades K-5, located in central Malibu) and Malibu Elementary School (grades K-5, located in northwestern Malibu’s Pt. Dume district).

Private schools include: Calmont, Our Lady of Malibu (Catholic), Colin McEwen High School, New Roads, and St. Aidan’s School.

Malibu High School (MHS) provides secondary public education for both middle school (grades 6–8) and high school (grades 9–12). MHS is located in the northwestern region of Malibu.

Pepperdine University, a private college affiliated with the Church of Christ, which is located in central Malibu, north of the Malibu Colony at the intersection of the Pacific Coast Highway and Malibu Canyon Road. Malibu is also served by Santa Monica College, a community college in the nearby city of Santa Monica to the south.


Malibu Public Library, a 16,530-square-foot (1,536 m2) branch of the County of Los Angeles Public Library, is in the Malibu Civic Center Complex. The branch has an adult reading area, a children’s reading area, a 125-person meeting room, and free parking. The library opened in 1970. Prior to 1970 residents were served by a bookmobile.

Getty Villa, an art museum that is part of the J. Paul Getty Museum, is located just outside the city limits in the adjacent Pacific Palisades neighborhood of Los Angeles. It is owned and operated by the J. Paul Getty Trust, which also oversees the Getty Center in West Los Angeles. The Museum at the Getty Villa houses Getty’s collections of antiquities, sculptures, art pieces and cultural artifacts of ancient Greece, Rome, and Etruria.

Adamson House, the historic house and gardens of the 19th-century original owners of Malibu, the Rindge Family, is a state museum.

The Malibu Art Association, a non-profit organization to foster the arts in Malibu produces shows, demonstrations and workshops for its members, and offers art for public display throughout the community.

The Malibu Garden Club holds an annual garden tour of private, residential gardens.

Malibu High School offers musicals every spring and instrumental and vocal musical concerts every winter and spring.

Smothers Theatre of Pepperdine University’s Theatrical Drama Department offers concerts, plays, musicals, opera, and dance.

California State Parkland in the hills behind Malibu provides extensive horseback-riding, hiking, running, and mountain-biking options, affording many different views of the Santa Monica Mountains, the curve of the Santa Monica Bay, Santa Catalina Island, and the San Fernando Valley. There are many points of access to the Backbone Trail System scattered throughout the local canyons, as well as a variety of smaller, local trail-heads.

Pacific Coast Highway is popular with road cycling enthusiasts for its vistas. The route also has a reputation for being quite dangerous for cyclists, a fact which inspired the creation of the Dolphin Run, an annual community event commemorating local victims of reckless driving. The Dolphin Run was held each Autumn from 1990 to 2004.

In late June 2008, the Malibu Pier reopened after $10 million in renovations.

There are several shopping centers in the Malibu Civic Center area including the Malibu Country Mart. The Malibu Civic Center is well known for being frequented by paparazzi and tourists looking to catch a glimpse of local celebrities.

Malibu Bluffs Community Park and Malibu Bluffs Recreation Area

The former Malibu Bluffs State Park ownership changed hands in 2006 after the California Department of Parks and Recreation transferred the park’s 93 acres (38 ha) control to the Santa Monica Mountains Conservancy, They established the Malibu Bluffs Recreation Area, an Open Space Preserve of 90 acres (36 ha) on the bluffs between the Pacific Coast Highway and Malibu Road, directly opposite Pepperdine University and Malibu Canyon Road. The 100-foot (30 m) bluffs rise above Amarillo Beach and Puerco Beach across Malibu Road. Five public stairways (which adjoin private property) lead down to the shoreline from the base of the bluffs. The trails begin from the spacious lawns in Malibu Bluffs Community Park

The Malibu Bluffs Recreation Area surrounds the 6-acre (2.4 ha) Malibu Bluffs Community Park, whose 10-acre (4.0 ha) parcel the Santa Monica Mountains Conservancy sold to the city. It consists of the Michael Landon Community Center, baseball diamonds, and soccer fields. Home of the Malibu Little League (MLL), once the largest youth team sports organization in Malibu. (That honor was wrested in the 1990s by Malibu AYSO, a youth soccer organization that shares park space (practice fields).) For over 20 years, the State Parks had tried to kick out Malibu Little League’s baseball diamonds and tall baseball fences, with the intention of returning the land to its native wetlands and vegetation. A rider to a California state law was written specifically in the 1950s to allow baseball, with its attendant field accoutrements, to continue being played in the state park. Several generations of Malibuites worked to keep Malibu Bluffs Park for baseball and soccer.

Malibu Legacy Park Project

A vacant, 20-acre (8.1 ha) plot of land owned by billionaire Jerry Perenchio was sold to the City of Malibu in 2005 with strict deed restrictions prohibiting any further commercial use. Malibu Legacy Park is an ongoing restoration project undertaken by the city with broad community support. The state-of-the-art water treatment plant takes stormwater runoff that accumulates in the park to mitigate the stormwater pollution in Malibu Creek, Malibu Lagoon, and Surfrider Beach. The Malibu Legacy Park Project responds to critical issues: (1) bacteria reduction by stormwater treatment, (2) nutrient reduction in wastewater management, (3) restoration and development of riparian habitats, and (4) the development of an open space area for passive recreation and environmental education. In addition, the Project will be linked by a “linear park” to neighboring Surfrider Beach, Malibu Pier, Malibu Lagoon, and Malibu Bluffs Park.

Ball sports are prohibited in the park along with running/jogging and other sports. The park includes many educational features, an outdoor classroom, and other informative features which explain the different habitats.

The park is located east of Webb Way, and between Civic Center Way on the north and PCH to the south. It was the site of the annual Labor Day Weekend Kiwanis Club Chili Cook-Off from 1982 to 2009 (in 2010, the Chili Cook-Off and Carnival went on as usual, but moved to still-open land across Civic Center Way, on the Ioki property, at the corner of Civic Center Way and Stuart Ranch Road). Further back, it was agricultural land, planted in geraniums, other flowers and vegetables by the Takahashi family since 1924.

Surfrider Beach

On October 9, 2010, Surfrider Beach was dedicated as the first World Surfing Reserve.

Across the street from the civic center of Malibu, Surfrider Beach is adjacent to the Malibu Colony and Malibu Pier. This surfing beach was featured in 1960s surf movies, like “Beach Party”. The Surfrider point break stems from the Malibu Colony into Santa Monica Bay and carries the nickname “Third Point”. Surfing at this spot is popular during the winter.

The Malibu Chamber of Commerce was formed in 1949 to provide support to local Malibu business, and now has over 500 members.

HRL Laboratories, the research arm of the former Hughes Aircraft Company, was established in 1960 in Malibu. Among its research accomplishments was the first working laser. Despite the aerospace industry’s downsizing in the 1990s, HRL is the largest employer in Malibu.

Jakks Pacific is based in Malibu.

Established in 1937 in south-central Los Angeles, Pepperdine University moved to its Malibu campus in 1972. However, when Malibu incorporated as a city the boundaries were drawn to exclude Pepperdine, at the college’s insistence.

The Surfrider Foundation was formed in 1984 by a group of surfers gathered to protect 31 miles (50 km) of coastal waters from Marina Del Rey through Malibu to Ventura County, and represent the surfing community.

Heal the Bay, a non-profit organization for environmental advocacy, was formed in 1985 to protect Santa Monica Bay, which extends from Malibu’s Point Dume along the entire coastline of Malibu past Santa Monica to the Palos Verdes Peninsula.

Following the opening of Passages Malibu in 2001, the city has become home to numerous residential drug-abuse treatment centers. As of 2013, there are 35 state-licensed drug and alcohol rehabilitation facilities in Malibu, in addition to a multiplying number of unlicensed sober-living homes.

The Malibu Arts Festival is held annually on the last weekend in July by the Malibu Chamber of Commerce.

The Malibu International Film Festival is held every year showcasing new films and filmmakers from around the world.

The Malibu Chili Cookoff, held every Labor Day weekend, is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Malibu. Proceeds benefit children and youth organizations.

The Malibu Nautica Triathlon is held every September. In 2007, it raised $718,000 to benefit Children’s Hospital Los Angeles.

The Polar Plunge (Los Angeles) is held each year in February at Zuma Beach to help raise funds for the Special Olympics in Southern California.

Content Courtesy of Wikipedia.org

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Local Businesses in Malibu

Geoffrey's Malibu 4.0 star rating 3185 reviews
27400 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 457-1519

Malibu Seafood Fresh Fish Market & Patio Cafe 4.0 star rating 3038 reviews
25653 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 456-3430

Nobu Malibu 4.0 star rating 2816 reviews
22706 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 317-9140

Malibu Farm Restaurant 4.0 star rating 1798 reviews
23000 Pacific Coast Hwy
Front Of The Pier
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 456-8850

Paradise Cove Beach Cafe 3.0 star rating 3483 reviews
28128 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 457-2503

The Sunset Restaurant 4.0 star rating 1572 reviews
6800 Westward Beach Rd
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 589-1007

Broad Street Oyster 4.0 star rating 1171 reviews
23359 Pacific Coast Hwy
Ste 3874A
Malibu, CA 90265

(424) 644-0131

Duke's Malibu 4.0 star rating 3055 reviews
21150 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 317-0777

Calamigos Beach Club 4.0 star rating 10 reviews
26025 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(818) 540-2440

Paradise Cove Beach Cafe 3.0 star rating 3483 reviews
28128 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 457-2503

Moonshadows 4.0 star rating 2785 reviews
20356 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 456-3010

Ollo 4.0 star rating 876 reviews
23755 Malibu Rd
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 317-1444

The Little Beach House 3.5 star rating 59 reviews
22716 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 456-2400

Oak & Iron 4.5 star rating 172 reviews
2967 E Thousand Oaks Blvd
Thousand Oaks, CA 91362

(805) 630-1638

Mastro's Ocean Club 3.5 star rating 1995 reviews
18412 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 454-4357

Spruzzo Restaurant & Bar 4.0 star rating 504 reviews
29575 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 457-8282

Ralphs 3.5 star rating 95 reviews
23841 Malibu Rd
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 456-2917

Pavilions 2.5 star rating 70 reviews
29211 Heathercliff Rd
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 457-2401

Vintage Grocers 4.0 star rating 237 reviews
30745 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 457-2828

Whole Foods Market 3.0 star rating 73 reviews
23401 Civic Center Way
Malibu, CA 90265

(424) 425-7351

Malibu Farmers Market 4.0 star rating 81 reviews
23555 Civic Center Way
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 428-4262

Erewhon 4.0 star rating 432 reviews
26767 Agoura Rd
Calabasas, CA 91302

(818) 857-3366

Malibu Seafood Fresh Fish Market & Patio Cafe 4.0 star rating 3038 reviews
25653 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 456-3430

John's Garden Fresh Health Store 4.0 star rating 283 reviews
3835 Cross Creek Rd
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 456-8377

Caffe Luxxe 4.5 star rating 161 reviews
22333 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 394-2222

Le Cafe De La Plage 4.0 star rating 283 reviews
29169 Heathercliff Rd
Ste 112
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 457-3380

Alfred Coffee - Malibu 4.5 star rating 14 reviews
3835 Cross Creek Rd
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 317-8898

Blue Bottle Coffee 4.0 star rating 82 reviews
23401 Civic Ctr Way
Ste 2A
Malibu, CA 90265

(510) 653-3394

Sparrow Cafe 4.5 star rating 35 reviews
23847 Stuart Ranch Rd
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 456-3313

Saloon Coffee 4.0 star rating 9 reviews
327 Latigo Canyon Rd
Malibu, CA 90265

(818) 540-2400

Malibu Farm Pier Cafe 4.0 star rating 1859 reviews
23000 Pacific Coast Hwy
End Of The Pier
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 456-1112

Lily's Malibu 4.0 star rating 1042 reviews
29211 Heathercliff Rd
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 457-3745

Diamond's Malibu Gym 4.5 star rating 16 reviews
28955 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 457-2450

Malibu Fitness 4.0 star rating 21 reviews
29575 Pacific Coast Hwy
Ste C
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 457-5220

Agoura Hills - Calabasas Community Center 4.5 star rating 45 reviews
27040 Malibu Hills Rd
Calabasas, CA 91301

(818) 880-2993

CrossFit Malibu 5.0 star rating 5 reviews
3728 Cross Creek Rd
Malibu, CA 90265

(424) 425-3630

Slow Form Malibu 5.0 star rating 1 reviews
22741 Pacific Coast Hwy
Ste 240
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 569-1806

LA Fitness 3.0 star rating 107 reviews
5075 Roadside Rd
Agoura Hills, CA 91301

(747) 212-9535

Five Sense Collective 5.0 star rating 24 reviews
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(424) 291-2043

Pacific Coast Pets 4.0 star rating 21 reviews
23705 W Malibu Rd
Ste 300
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 317-8600

Pacific Coast Pets 5.0 star rating 5 reviews
29575 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 317-9755

Malibu Grooming Company 3.5 star rating 13 reviews
23410 Civic Center Way
Ste D 7
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 456-6088

Just Food For Dogs 4.0 star rating 5 reviews
23401 Civic Center Way
Ste 4e
Malibu, CA 90265

(424) 346-6006

Malibu Pet and Supplies 3.0 star rating 1 reviews
29211 Heathercliff Rd
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 589-1633

Malibu Coast Animal Hospital 4.5 star rating 173 reviews
23431 Pacific Coast Hwy
Malibu, CA 90265

(310) 317-4560

Collar & Leash Palisades 4.0 star rating 33 reviews
518 Palisades Dr
Pacific Palisades, CA 90272

(310) 573-6262

Petco 3.0 star rating 85 reviews
3835 E Thousand Oaks Blvd
Westlake Village, CA 91362

(805) 449-1504