Welcome to Spring Valley

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Living in Spring Valley

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In 1965, the Stardust International Raceway was built by the Stardust Resort and Casino. In 1969, the Stardust was sold to the Parvin-Dohrmann Corporation, which had little interest in the raceway and then leased it until in 1970, when Pardee Homes purchased the land. They began developing a master-planned housing community called Spring Valley. The community was named by Doug Pardee and sales manager Jack Whiteman, in reference to its views of the Spring Mountains and its location in the Las Vegas Valley. In 1981, residents grouped together to solicit the Clark County Commission to create an unincorporated town, which it did that May. The residents wanted to create the town due to hypothetical annexations into other communities in the Las Vegas Valley, and because they claimed they did not pay their taxes fairly for county services. The town originally encompassed 1 square mile (3 km2), but now occupies much of the southwest quarter of the Las Vegas Valley, totaling 33.4 square miles (90 km2).

According to the United States Census Bureau, the census-designated place (CDP) of Spring Valley (which may not exactly coincide with the town boundaries) has a total area of 33.4 sq mi (87 km2), all of it land.

The predominant boundaries of Spring Valley are Sahara Avenue on the north, Decatur Boulevard on the east, Warm Springs Road on the south, and Hualapai Way on the west.

The area mostly consists of housing subdivisions, with strip malls lining the large boulevards that connect suburban Las Vegas to the Strip. The northern part of Spring Valley includes areas of rural-estate zoning, with large parcels of land on blocks of 1⁄64 square mile (40,000 m2). The southern part of Spring Valley is quickly developing – fifteen years ago, very little south of Tropicana Avenue was developed within Spring Valley.

A large park, Desert Breeze Park, is located in the north-central part of the town. Next to the park is Roger M. Bryan Elementary School.

Residents

Spring Valley is the home of tennis players Andre Agassi and Steffi Graf, as well as former Sacramento Kings owners George J. Maloof, Jr. The Sultan of Brunei keeps a residence there, and Carrot Top has his Las Vegas residence in the area. NASCAR drivers Kurt and Kyle Busch attended Durango High School in Spring Valley, as did actress Cerina Vincent and BMX celebrity T. J. Lavin. Kris Bryant lived in Spring Valley. Nevada governor Steve Sisolak keeps his private residence in Spring Valley.

Chinatown

The strip malls along Spring Mountain Road and surrounding streets, from Valley View to Jones Boulevard in Spring Valley into Paradise, house many ethnic Chinese and other pan-Asian businesses, with the original called Chinatown Plaza. The district is primarily a retail destination, rather than a residential enclave, catering to Asian Americans.

The Chinatown Plaza strip mall was conceived by Taiwanese American James Chih-Cheng Chen and opened in February 1995 at the corner of Spring Mountain and Wynn; it has 85,000 ft (26,000 m) of space and was designed by Simon Lee in a style inspired by Tang Dynasty buildings. Chen called it “America’s first master-planned Chinatown”. The plaza was funded by JHK Investment Group, Inc., which Chen had formed with two high school classmates: Henry Chen-Jen Hwang and K.C. Chen (no relation). James Chen, an emigrant from Taiwan who arrived in Los Angeles in 1971 with $30, saw a demand for Asian food and restaurants: “I see so many Asian tourists here [in Las Vegas], but I see no Asian business people. They’re happy with everything in Las Vegas except the food.” Sharon Hwang, Henry’s daughter, recalled her father was similarly inspired by stories he would hear from tourists returning from Las Vegas to Los Angeles: “… We figured all the Southern California Chinese, they love to come to Vegas, gambling; that was the thing. So they would come average, I would say, once or twice a year at least. But everybody’s thing was, there’s no Chinese food; there’s no good Chinese food in Las Vegas, nothing authentic, just nothing really. It was kind of a joke almost in California.” By 1996, the plaza was visited by approximately 3,000 to 5,000 daily, and Chen was planning to open the Far East Trade Center later that year for manufacturers to exhibit their goods.

Clark County designated Chinatown Plaza as the Asian Pacific American Cultural Center on May 7, 1996, the first official recognition of the new district. Nevada Governor Kenny Guinn officially designated the 3 mi long (4.8 km) district along Spring Mountain from Las Vegas Boulevard to Rainbow Boulevard as Chinatown in October 1999 and it continues to grow as the Asian population in Las Vegas expands rapidly. The Chinatown area has gained much popularity, receiving national attention in a 2004 article by The Wall Street Journal. Huffington Post classifies the Chinatowns in Las Vegas, Atlanta-Chamblee, Dallas-Richardson, and North Miami Beach as “modern” styled Chinatown, in contrast with the historic core Chinatowns in New York and San Francisco. The Las Vegas Chinatown is pan-Asian in nature instead of being completely Chinese according to the previous source. The official website for the Chinatown Plaza indicates that Spring Mountain Road is the general corridor for the neighborhood.

The history of Chinese population in the Las Vegas Valley shows that the Chinese population remained small throughout most of its history. As a result, a Chinatown could only be created with initiative from entrepreneurs that would in essence fabricate a scenario that came naturally in other large cities that have historically important Chinatowns. According to Bonnie Tsui, Las Vegas’s Chinese population boomed starting from the 1960s and by the 1990s, the Chinese population grew to 15,000 with the majority working in the casino industry. Even as the population grew, the “Chinatown experiment” could not rely on the local Chinese population to create it, but relied on a label on the plaza itself before people knew it was “Chinatown”. In addition, Senator Harry Reid “… ordered a sign to be put up for Chinatown [along Interstate 15]…” but was taken down by the order of the governor of Nevada Bob Miller.

All public schools within Spring Valley are part of the Clark County School District.

Elementary schools

  • Roger M. Bryan Elementary School
  • Patricia A. Bendorf Elementary School
  • C.H. Decker Elementary School
  • Harvey Dondero Elementary School
  • Marion Earl Elementary School
  • Wayne Tanaka Elementary School
  • Pat Diskin Elementary School

Middle schools

  • Wilbur & Theresa Faiss Middle School
  • Victoria Fertitta Middle School
  • Kenny Guinn Middle School
  • Clifford J. Lawrence Middle School
  • Grant Sawyer Middle School
  • Lawrence & Heidi Canarelli Middle School

High schools

  • Durango High School
  • Spring Valley High School
  • Bonanza High School
  • Ed W. Clark High School
  • Sierra Vista High School

Spring Valley has a public library, a branch of the Las Vegas-Clark County Library District.

Spring Valley’s municipal government is the Clark County Commission, which has seven members from across Southern Nevada (and none of whom resided in Spring Valley as of 2006). A five-member Town Advisory Board offers advisory opinions on zoning and business matters to the commission, but the commission is not obligated to respond or be held to those suggestions.

Most of Spring Valley falls within Nevada’s 1st Congressional District, but portions west of Durango and south of Russell are within the 3rd District.

Content Courtesy of Wikipedia.org

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Spring Valley Schools

Nearby Spring Valley Businesses

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