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San Mateo County, California

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

San Mateo County
County of San Mateo
Images, from top down, left to right: View of San Francisco Bay from the San Francisco Bay Discovery Site, San Mateo County Government Center, Año Nuevo State Park
Official seal of San Mateo County
All of California in One County
Interactive map of San Mateo County
Location in California
Location in California
Coordinates: 37°26′N 122°22′W / 37.44°N 122.36°W / 37.44; -122.36
CountryUnited States
IncorporatedApril 19, 1856[1]
Named forSaint Matthew (English translation)
County seat
and largest city by area
Redwood City
Largest city by populationSan Mateo
 • TypeCouncil–CEO
 • BodyBoard of Supervisors
 • PresidentDon Horsley
 • Vice PresidentDavid Pine
 • Board of Supervisors[2]
  • David Pine
  • Carole Groom
  • Don Horsley
  • Warren Slocum
  • David J. Canepa
 • Chief executive officerMike Callagy
 • Total744 sq mi (1,930 km2)
 • Land448 sq mi (1,160 km2)
 • Water293 sq mi (760 km2)
Highest elevation2,603 ft (793 m)
 • Total764,442
 • Density1,704/sq mi (658/km2)
Time zoneUTC-8 (Pacific Time Zone)
 • Summer (DST)UTC-7 (Pacific Daylight Time)
Area codes415/628, 650
FIPS code06-081
GNIS feature ID277305 Edit this at Wikidata

San Mateo County (/ˌsænməˈt./ (listen) SAN mə-TAY-oh), officially the County of San Mateo, is a county located in the U.S. state of California. As of the 2020 census, the population was 764,442.[5] Redwood City is the county seat,[6] and the third most populated city following Daly City and San Mateo. San Mateo County is included in the San Francisco-Oakland-Berkeley, CA MSA (metropolitan statistical area), Silicon Valley, and is part of the San Francisco Bay Area, the nine counties bordering San Francisco Bay. It covers most of the San Francisco Peninsula. San Francisco International Airport is located in the northeastern area of the county and is approximately 7 miles south of the city and county limits of San Francisco, even though the airport itself is assigned a San Francisco postal address. The county's built-up areas are mostly suburban, and are home to several corporate campuses.


San Mateo County was formed in 1856 upon the division of San Francisco County, one of the state's 18 original counties established at California statehood in 1850. Until 1856, San Francisco's city limits extended west to Divisadero Street and Castro Street, and south to 20th Street. In 1856, the California state government divided the county. A straight line was then drawn across the tip of the San Francisco Peninsula just north of San Bruno Mountain. Everything south of the line became the new San Mateo County while everything north of the line became the new consolidated City and County of San Francisco.[7] San Mateo County was officially organized on April 18, 1857 under a bill introduced by Senator T.G. Phelps. The 1857 bill defined the southern boundary of San Mateo County as following the south branch of San Francisquito Creek to its source in the Santa Cruz Mountains and thence due west to the Pacific Ocean, and named Redwood City as the county seat.[8] San Mateo County then annexed part of northern Santa Cruz County in March 1868, including Pescadero and Pigeon Point.[9][8]

Although the formation bill named Redwood City the county seat, a May 1856 election marked by "unblushing frauds perpetuated on an unorganized and wholly unprotected community by thugs and ballot stuffers from San Francisco" named Belmont the county seat.[10] The election results were declared illegal and the county government was moved to Redwood City, with land being donated from the original Pulgas Grant for the county government on February 27, 1858.[10] Redwood City's status as county seat was upheld in two successive elections in May 1861 and December 9, 1873, defeating San Mateo and Belmont.[10] Another election in May 1874 named San Mateo the county seat, but the state supreme court overturned that election on February 24, 1875, and the county seat has remained at Redwood City ever since.[10]

San Mateo County bears the Spanish name for Saint Matthew. As a place name, San Mateo appears as early as 1776 in the diaries of Anza and Font.[11] Several local geographic features were also designated San Mateo on early maps including variously: a settlement, an arroyo, a headland jutting into the Pacific (Point Montara), and a large land holding (Rancho San Mateo). Until about 1850, the name appeared as San Matheo.

Japanese Americans in San Mateo

The Japanese first arrived in San Mateo County and were part of a group guided by Ambassador Tomomi Iwakura back in 1872.[12] There were a number of all-male Japanese students who came to San Mateo to learn English and many other helpful skills to bring back to Japan.[13] These students were also some of the first Japanese to join American students in the Belmont School for Boys. These students had to work for their housing and food before classes and in the evenings.[13] Many of the first Japanese immigrants were able to find jobs as gardeners and landscapers In San Mateo. Most of them had a good educational background from their homelands, but their lack of knowledge of the English language made it difficult for them to find other jobs in the beginning.[14]


According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 741 square miles (1,920 km2), of which 448 square miles (1,160 km2) is land and 293 square miles (760 km2) (40%) is water.[15] It is the third-smallest county in California by land area. A number of bayside watercourses drain the eastern part of the county including San Bruno Creek and Colma Creek. Streams draining the western county include Frenchmans Creek, Pilarcitos Creek, Naples Creek, Arroyo de en Medio, and Denniston Creek. These streams originate along the northern spur of the Santa Cruz Mountains that run through the county. The northern and eastern parts of the county are very heavy densely populated with largely urban and suburban areas, with many of its cities as edge-cities for the Bay Area, while the deep south and the west-central parts of the county are less densely populated with more rural environment and coastal beaches areas.

The Santa Cruz Mountains cross through San Mateo County. In comparison to the rest of the county, the area is quite rural and forested.
The Santa Cruz Mountains cross through San Mateo County. In comparison to the rest of the county, the area is quite rural and forested.


San Mateo County straddles the San Francisco Peninsula, with the Santa Cruz Mountains running its entire length. The county encompasses a variety of habitats, including estuarine, marine, oak woodland, redwood forest, coastal scrub and oak savannah. There are numerous species of wildlife present, especially along the San Francisco Bay estuarine shoreline, San Bruno Mountain, Fitzgerald Marine Reserve and the forests on the Montara Mountain block. Several creeks discharge to the San Francisco Bay, including San Mateo Creek and Laurel Creek, and several coastal streams discharge to the Pacific Ocean, such as Frenchmans Creek and San Vicente Creek.

Año Nuevo State Marine Conservation Area and Greyhound Rock State Marine Conservation Area are two adjoining marine protected areas off the coast of San Mateo County. Like underwater parks, these marine protected areas help conserve ocean wildlife and marine ecosystems.

Flora and fauna

The county is home to several endangered species including the San Francisco garter snake and the San Bruno elfin butterfly, both of which are endemic to San Mateo County. The endangered Ridgway's Rail is also found on the shores of San Francisco Bay, in the cities of Belmont and San Mateo. The endangered wildflower Hickman's potentilla is found near the Pacific Ocean on the lower slopes of Montara Mountain. The endangered wildflowers White-rayed pentachaeta, Pentachaeta bellidiflora, San Mateo Woolly Sunflower, Eriophyllum latilobum, Marin Dwarf Flax, Hesperolinon congestum and the San Mateo Thornmint, Acanthomintha duttonii, are found in the vicinity of the Crystal Springs Reservoir.

In May 2014, a California condor was spotted near Pescadero, a coastal community south of San Francisco[16]—it was the first California condor spotted in San Mateo County since 1904.[16] The condor, tagged with the number "597", and also known as "Lupine", is one of 439 condors living in the wild or captivity in California, Baja California and Arizona.[16][17] The three-year-old female flew more than 100 miles (160 km) north from Pinnacles National Park, in San Benito County, on May 30, and landed on a private, forested property near Pescadero, on the San Mateo County Coast, where it was photographed by a motion-activated wildlife camera.[16] Harold Heath, Professor Emeritus, of Stanford University was responsible for the 1904 sighting, 1 mile (1.6 km) west of the University campus.[16][18]

Pumas (Puma concolor), also known as cougars or mountain lions, roam the county.[19]

Tule elk (Cervus canadensis nannodes) were native to San Mateo County and among the "favored foods" of the Ohlone people based on ethnohistoric and archeological evidence there.[20] The discovery of two elk specimens made news in 1962, one a royal elk (royal elk bulls have six tines per antler) from a peat bog excavated in Pacifica's historic Laguna Alta, and now in the Museum of Vertebrate Zoology collection.[21][22] These may date from the time of Spanish settlement.[23] Laguna Alta lay just south of the Interstate 280 and Skyline Boulevard intersection, east of Mussel Rock.[24] The California Academy of Sciences also has an elk skull fragment collected one mile inland from the mouth of Purisima Creek in 1951.[25] Additional coastal elk remains dating from the Middle and Late Periods in Northern California were found in at least five more late Holocene archeological sites in San Mateo County: SMA-115 (Montara State Beach site), SMA-118 (Bean Hollow State Beach site), SMA-244 (Butano Ridge site), SMA-97 (Año Nuevo Creek site) and SMA-218 (Año Nuevo State Reserve site).[26] On the eastern side of the San Francisco Peninsula, elk remains were also unearthed at multiple archaeological sites along San Francisquito Creek.[27][28]

National protected areas

Marine protected area

County parks

San Mateo County Parks 
  •  Parks and open spaces 
  •  Trails 
  •  Historic sites 

The County of San Mateo Parks Department operates 22 parks, trails, and historic sites spread throughout the county:

San Mateo County Parks[29]
Name Image Est. Size City Ref.
1 Coyote Point
Zeppelin-ride-020100925-130 (5028699547).jpg
149 + 538 acres
60 + 218 ha[a]
San Mateo/Burlingame [30][31]
2 Crystal Springs
Lake San Andreas - Sawyer Camp Trail (15916868610).jpg
17.5 mi
28.2 km
Burlingame [32]
3 Devil's Slide
Devil's Slide Trail, which used to be an unstable part of California Highway 1 until they built bypass tunnels and turned it into a nature reserve. (26033922316).jpg
1.3 mi
2.1 km
Pacifica/Montara [33]
4 Edgewood
Monday Night Birding (14177890134).jpg
467 acres
189 ha
Redwood City [34]
5 Fitzgerald[b]
JV Fitzgerald Marine Reserve 04 (11013086134).jpg
1969 Moss Beach [35][31]
6 Flood 21 acres
8.5 ha
Menlo Park [36]
7 Friendship <1 acre
0.40 ha
Redwood City [37]
8 Huddart 974 acres
394 ha
Woodside [38]
9 Junipero Serra 103 acres
42 ha
San Bruno [39]
10 Memorial 1924 673 acres
272 ha
Loma Mar [40]
11 Mirada Surf 15 + 34 acres
6.1 + 13.8 ha[c]
El Granada [30][31]
12 Moss Beach 2014 467 acres
189 ha
Moss Beach [30][31]
13 Pescadero Creek
Entering the Park (5365626915).jpg
8,020 acres
3,250 ha
Loma Mar [41]
14 Pillar Point 220 acres
89 ha
Moss Beach [42]
15 Quarry 517 acres
209 ha
El Granada [43]
16 Sam McDonald
Sam McDonald County Park (16121518351).jpg
850 acres
340 ha
Loma Mar [44]
17 San Bruno Mountain
Aerial view of San Bruno Mountain.jpg
2,416 acres
978 ha
Brisbane [45]
18 San Pedro Valley 1,052 acres
426 ha
Pacifica [46]
19 Sanchez Adobe
Sánchez Adobe exterior 2.JPG
5 acres
2.0 ha
Pacifica [47]
20 Tunitas Creek Beach
Tuitas Beach and Ocean Shore Railroad.jpg
Half Moon Bay [48]
21 Woodside Store
Woodside store.jpg
Woodside [49]
22 Wunderlich 942 acres
381 ha
Woodside [50]
  1. ^ 149 acres of land, 538 acres underwater
  2. ^ Wholly contained within the Montara State Marine Reserve
  3. ^ Divided by State Route 1 into the 15-acre Mirada Surf West and 34-acre East.

Prior to the rebuilding of the San Mateo Bridge that began in 1996, the county had also operated Werder Pier for fishermen; it had been the western segment of the original 1929 vertical-lift bridge.

In addition to the county-operated parks, San Mateo County voters created the Midpeninsula Regional Open Space District in 1972, administered by the Peninsula Open Space Trust, which owns several protected spaces within San Mateo County (as well as within Santa Clara and Santa Cruz counties). San Mateo County protected spaces administered by POST include:[51]

State parks

State beaches


Historical population
Census Pop.
U.S. Decennial Census[52]
1790–1960[53] 1900–1990[54]
1990–2000[55] 2010–2020[56]

2020 census

San Mateo County, California - Demographic Profile
(NH = Non-Hispanic)
Race / Ethnicity Pop 2010[57] Pop 2020[58] % 2010 % 2020
White alone (NH) 303,609 275,902 42.26% 36.09%
Black or African American alone (NH) 18,763 14,701 2.61% 1.92%
Native American or Alaska Native alone (NH) 1,125 1,021 0.16% 0.13%
Asian alone (NH) 175,934 227,783 24.49% 29.80%
Pacific Islander alone (NH) 9,884 8,840 1.38% 1.16%
Some Other Race alone (NH) 2,709 5,840 0.38% 0.76%
Mixed Race/Multi-Racial (NH) 23,925 38,969 3.33% 5.10%
Hispanic or Latino (any race) 182,502 191,386 25.40% 25.04%
Total 718,451 764,442 100.00% 100.00%

Note: the US Census treats Hispanic/Latino as an ethnic category. This table excludes Latinos from the racial categories and assigns them to a separate category. Hispanics/Latinos can be of any race.


As of 2012, San Mateo County had one of the largest Tongan communities outside of Tonga, with an estimated 13,000 Tongan Americans.[59]


Places by population, race, and income


The 2010 United States Census reported that San Mateo County had a population of 718,451. The racial makeup of San Mateo County was 383,535 (53.4%) White, 20,436 (2.8%) African American, 3,306 (0.5%) Native American, 178,118 (24.8%) Asian (9.8% Filipino, 9.0% Chinese, 1.9% Indian, 1.2% Japanese, 0.8% Korean, 0.5% Vietnamese, 0.3% Burmese, 0.1% Pakistani), 10,317 (1.4%) Pacific Islander (0.6% Tongan, 0.3% Samoan, 0.2% Fijian, 0.1% Native Hawaiian), 84,529 (11.8%) from other races, and 38,210 (5.3%) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 182,502 persons (25.4%); 15.7% of San Mateo County is Mexican, 2.7% Salvadoran, 1.2% Guatemalan, 1.2% Nicaraguan, 0.7% Peruvian, 0.6% Puerto Rican, 0.2% Colombian, and 0.2% Cuban.[68]


Age distribution (2000 census)
Age distribution (2000 census)

As of the census of 2009,[70] there were 714,936 people, 258,648 households, and 174,582 families residing in the county. The population density was 2,753/sq mi (825/km2). There were 284,471 housing units at an average density of 789/sq mi (432/km2). 7.4% were of Italian, 7.1% Irish, 7.0% German and 5.3% English ancestry according to Census 2000. 46.9% spoke English, 28.4% Spanish, 6.2% Tagalog, 4.0% Chinese or Mandarin and 1.1% Cantonese, and other language 4.2%, as their first language from estimate census 2009.

There were 258,648 households, out of which 30% had children under the age of 18, 48.6% were married couples living together, 14.7% had a female householder with no husband present, and 41.7% were non-families. 31.5% of all households were made up of individuals, and 6.2% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.79 and the average family size was 4.44.

In the county, the population was spread out, with 28.6% under the age of 18, 15.9% from 18 to 24, 25.8% from 25 to 44, 21% from 45 to 64, and 9.7% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 31 years. For every 100 females there were 97.8 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 95.1 males.

The median income for a household in the county was $69,306, and the median income for a family was $77,737. Males had a median income of $48,342 versus $45,383 for females. The per capita income for the county was $36,045. About 6.42% of families and 9.51% of the population were below the poverty line, including 10.01% of those under age 18 and 8.52% of those age 65 or over.


San Mateo County has a five-member Board of Supervisors, representing five geographic districts, elected at-large until November 2012. On November 6, 2012, Measure B passed[71] to amend the San Mateo County Charter so that each member of the Board of Supervisors will cease to be elected by an at-large vote of all the voters in the County, but is instead elected only by the voters of his or her district.[72]

San Mateo County is split between California's 14th and 18th congressional districts, represented by Jackie Speier (DHillsborough) and Anna Eshoo (DAtherton), respectively.[73]

In the California State Assembly, San Mateo County is split between three legislative districts:[74]

In the California State Senate, San Mateo is split between the 11th and 13th districts, represented by Scott Wiener and Josh Becker, respectively.[75]


Presidential election results and voter registration

United States presidential election results for San Mateo County, California[76]
Year Republican Democratic Third party
No.  % No.  % No.  %
2020 75,584 20.20% 291,496 77.89% 7,171 1.92%
2016 57,929 18.43% 237,882 75.67% 18,573 5.91%
2012 72,756 25.46% 206,085 72.13% 6,879 2.41%
2008 75,057 24.75% 222,826 73.47% 5,409 1.78%
2004 83,315 29.25% 197,922 69.48% 3,620 1.27%
2000 80,296 30.95% 166,757 64.29% 12,346 4.76%
1996 73,508 29.22% 152,304 60.55% 25,720 10.23%
1992 75,080 27.15% 149,232 53.97% 52,196 18.88%
1988 109,261 42.94% 141,859 55.74% 3,360 1.32%

Cities by population and voter registration


The California Secretary of State, as of February 2019, reports that San Mateo County has 404,958 registered voters.[78] Of those voters, 202,341 (50%) are registered Democratic, 60,045 (14.3%) are registered Republican, 15,834 (3.9%) are registered with other political parties, and 126,738 (31.3%) declined to state a political party preference. Every city, town, and unincorporated area of San Mateo County has more registered Democrats than Republicans.

On November 4, 2008, San Mateo County voted 61.8% against Proposition 8, which amended the California Constitution to ban same-sex marriages.[79]


The following table includes the number of incidents reported and the rate per 1,000 persons for each type of offense[when?].

Cities by population and crime rates


A July 2013 Wall Street Journal article identified the Facebook initial public offering (IPO) as the cause of a change in the U.S.' national economic statistics, as San Mateo County—the home of the company—became the top wage-earning county in the country after the fourth quarter of 2012. The article revealed that the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported that the average weekly wage in the county was $3,240, which is 107% higher than the previous year: "That’s the equivalent of $168,000 a year, and more than 50% higher than the next highest county, New York County (better known as Manhattan), which came in at $2,107 a week, or roughly $110,000 a year."[83]

As of the fourth quarter of 2021, the median value of homes in San Mateo County was $1,247,070, an increase of 11% from the prior year. It ranked fourth in the US for counties with highest median home value, behind Nantucket, Manhattan, and Santa Clara.[84]

Additionally, San Mateo County hosts the headquarters of Visa Inc, Sony Interactive Entertainment, Electronic Arts, YouTube, Genentech, GoPro, and Gilead Sciences, as well as a hub of venture capital firms in Menlo Park and several other technology-related companies.

In 2016, Peninsula Clean Energy began providing electricity to 20 percent of residential customers, all municipalities, and all small- to mid-size businesses in the county, as a Community Choice Aggregation program, an alternative to Pacific Gas and Electric.[85]


The people of San Mateo County may use the services of San Mateo County Libraries along with the Peninsula Library System and its dozens of branches, bookmobile and Library-a-Go-Go machine at the Millbrae BART/Caltrain station.

The county is divided into several public school districts and is also served by the local Catholic diocese and many other private parochial and secular schools. The San Mateo County Board of Education oversees early education, special education, and the court and community schools program in the county, as well as serves as an appeal board for the adjudication of expulsion appeals, interdistrict attendance appeals, and charter schools.

Some students in San Mateo County's public schools attend outdoor education in La Honda. San Mateo Outdoor Education is a residential school that teaches major concepts of ecology via exploration of forest, pond, garden, tidepool, wetland, and sandy shore habitats.[86] The center's mascot is the banana slug, a large yellow gastropod. The school uses songs from the famous Banana Slug String Band.

K-12 school districts

They include:[87]



Major highways

Public transportation

SamTrans (San Mateo County Transit District) provides local bus service within San Mateo County. Local and commuter bus routes also operate into San Francisco.

Caltrain, the commuter rail system, traverses the county from north to south, running alongside the Highway 101 corridor for most of the way.

Bay Area Rapid Transit (BART) trains serve San Francisco International Airport and the northern portion of the county, terminating at Millbrae.

Caltrain, BART, and SamTrans converge at the Millbrae Intermodal station.


San Francisco International Airport is geographically located in San Mateo County, but it is owned and operated by the City and County of San Francisco.

San Mateo County does own two general aviation airports: Half Moon Bay Airport and San Carlos Airport.[88]

Marine transport

The only deepwater port in South San Francisco Bay is the Port of Redwood City, situated along Redwood Creek, originally created as a lumber embarcadero in 1850. The San Mateo Harbor Harbor District manages the Pillar Point Harbor and Oyster Point Marina. Ferry connections connect Oyster Point to Jack London Square in Oakland and the Alameda Ferry Terminal in Alameda.

Notable structures

There are a number of well-known structures within San Mateo County:




Census-designated places

Unincorporated communities

Population ranking

The population ranking of the following table is based on the 2020 census of San Mateo County.[90]

county seat

Rank City/Town/etc. Municipal type Population (2020 Census)
1 San Mateo City 105,661
2 Daly City City 104,901
3 Redwood City City 84,292
4 South San Francisco City 66,105
5 San Bruno City 43,908
6 Pacifica City 38,640
7 Foster City City 33,805
8 Menlo Park City 33,780
9 Burlingame City 31,386
10 San Carlos City 30,722
11 East Palo Alto City 30,034
12 Belmont City 28,335
13 Millbrae City 23,216
14 North Fair Oaks CDP 14,027
15 Half Moon Bay City 11,795
16 Hillsborough Town 11,387
17 Atherton Town 7,188
18 El Granada CDP 5,481
19 Woodside Town 5,309
20 Brisbane City 4,851
21 Portola Valley Town 4,456
22 Broadmoor CDP 4,411
23 Emerald Lake Hills CDP 4,406
24 Highlands-Baywood Park CDP 4,027
25 West Menlo Park CDP 3,930
26 Moss Beach CDP 3,214
27 Montara CDP 2,833
28 Ladera CDP 1,557
29 Colma Town 1,507
30 La Honda CDP 979
31 Pescadero CDP 595
32 Loma Mar CDP 134

See also


  1. ^ Other = Some other race + Two or more races
  2. ^ Native American = Native Hawaiian or other Pacific Islander + American Indian or Alaska Native
  3. ^ a b Percentage of registered voters with respect to total population. Percentages of party members with respect to registered voters follow.


  1. ^ "San Mateo County". Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. Retrieved February 1, 2015.
  2. ^ "Board of Supervisors | County of San Mateo, CA".
  3. ^ "Long Ridge". Retrieved February 9, 2015.
  4. ^ "State & County QuickFacts". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on August 1, 2011. Retrieved April 6, 2016.
  5. ^ "San Mateo County, California". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved January 30, 2022.
  6. ^ "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Retrieved June 7, 2011.
  7. ^ Statutes of California and Digests of Measures. J. Winchester. 1856. p. 145.
  8. ^ a b Alexander, Philip W.; Hamm, Charles P. (1916). History of San Mateo County: from the earliest times with a description of its resources and advantages; and the biographies of its representative men. Burlingame, California: Burlingame Publishing Company. p. 22. Retrieved August 5, 2016.
  9. ^ "California Maps". CA Genealogy. 1856. Archived from the original on June 7, 2013.
  10. ^ a b c d Alexander & Hamm (1916), p. 24.
  11. ^ Gudde, Erwin G. (2004). California Place Names (Fourth ed.). University Of California Press. p. 341. ISBN 0-520-24217-3.
  12. ^ Yamada, Gayle K.; Fukami, Dianne (2003). Building A Community: The story of Japanese Americans in San Mateo County. AACP, Inc. p. 1. ISBN 0-934609-10-1.
  13. ^ a b Yamada, Gayle K.; Fukami, Dianne (2003). Building A Community: The story of Japanese Americans in San Mateo County. AACP, Inc. pp. 2–3. ISBN 0-934609-10-1.
  14. ^ Yamada, Gayle K.; Fukami, Dianne (2003). Building a Community: The Story of Japanese Americans in San Mateo County. AACP, Inc. p. 14. ISBN 0-934609-10-1.
  15. ^ "2010 Census Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. August 22, 2012. Retrieved October 4, 2015.
  16. ^ a b c d e P. Rogers (14 June 2014). "First California condor spotted in San Mateo County since 1904". Vallejo Times Herald. Archived from the original on 3 September 2014. Retrieved 28 August 2014.
  17. ^ "California Condor Recovery Program (monthly status report)" (PDF). National Park Service. June 30, 2014. Retrieved August 31, 2014.
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