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Security Cameras

security camera, home security camera and cctv cameras plus access contro
Security Cameras
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Extreme Security
Fire Alarm, home security camera and cctv cameras plus Fire Alarm access control
security camera, home security camera and cctv cameras plus access control
 security cameras
97% of our clients WISH they had Security Cameras
before they experienced our professional friendly service
and only 3% of our clients realize its all about prevention.
Our goal is to change this, one client at a time.
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security camera
 security cameras

Security Camera lenses     Security Camera lenses


Q: How can Security Cameras be beneficial?
Q: How do I get an estimate for my security project?
Q: How many cameras do I need?
Q: How much does it cost?
Q: How can I watch the cameras from other locations?
Q: Can I view videos of what has been recorded from other locations?
Q: Can I view cameras from multiple locations?
Q: What are important key features in getting a security camera system?
Q: How do I choose a company?
Q: Which type of security camera should I choose?
Q: Which lens should I choose for my professional camera?
Q: What is a digital video recorder (DVR), and which features should I look for when purchasing?
Q: How much hard drive space will I need for Security cameras?
Q: Glossary of CCTV terms?



Q: How can Security Cameras be beneficial?

A: Security cameras are about PREVENTION. Their purpose is to prevent, How can you top Prevention or put a price on it.  However, security cameras are created for the purpose of knowing what happened in your absence or to prevent it from happening again. Security Cameras are beneficial for all people that can not be in two places at the same time.
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Q: How do I get an estimate for my security project?

A: Select a few companies in your area that specialize in security cameras. Estimates are Free in most cases, Look for a professional security camera system. Look for a company who will stand behind the security system you are investing in. Make sure it will entertain the purpose of WHY YOU WANTED security cameras. Remember its not which ESTIMATE will cost you less, Its about the coverage area & the picture quality 24 hours a day under all conditions (Lighting, on or off -- day or night) Recording capabilities, quality, time and the purpose of why you wanted security cameras. Will it meet your needs in a crisis?
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Q: How many cameras do I need?

A: Find out which areas you like to cover and what you like to see in each area PLUS the purpose of each area you would like to cover. Remember cameras do not see anything from the corner of the eyes like we do.  
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Q: How much does it cost?

A: The estimate is free and the cost of a professional security camera system depends on how many cameras, camera lens, DVR, Number of channels, FPS (Frames Per Second) per channel, Storage time and many other aspects depending on each individual camera location to the purpose of each security camera.

How can you put a price on PREVENTION or Experiencing the peace of mind security cameras can provide?
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Q: How can I watch the cameras from other locations?

A: Most professional DVR's will allow you to watch your security cameras from another computer through the internet depending on the DVR's software program and its features.
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Q: Can I view videos of what has been recorded from other locations?

A:  Yes, you can view videos, Most professional DVR's will allow you to watch your security cameras from another computer through the internet depending on the DVR's software program and its features.
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Q: Can I view cameras from multiple locations?

A: Yes, you can view multiple cameras from multiple locations on the same screen from any where in the world with the DVR system from Extreme Security & it depends on the DVR's Capabilities and features plus how user friendly is the SETUP & USE of the DVR's software program.

A: No, you can not with all DVR's.
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Q: What are important key features in getting a security camera system?

A: The QUALITY & the FEATURES of the Cameras, Camera Lens, DVR, DVR's (Channels, FPS, Record Time and Quality) PLUS Warrantees, Customer Service and The Professional Company who installs the security camera system.  
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Q: How do I choose a company?

A: See "How do I get an estimate for my security project?"
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Q: Which type of security camera should I choose?

A: Security cameras come in many different styles, each with its own advantages and drawbacks. The security camera that will work best for your application will depend on several factors, such as will the cameras be inside or out, used during the day, night, or both, and to what extent should the subject know they are being recorded.

Bullet style security cameras are the most popular. They can be used inside or out. These security cameras come with all of the required mounting hardware and weather-resistant casing for external protection. Most of our bullet cameras have a fixed 3.6mm lens that allows you to see facial features out to about 35 feet and provides a 70 degree angle of view. This is the widest angle you can have without distorting the picture. Bullet cameras are relatively inconspicuous in that they are small and do not have an obvious presence.

Infrared security cameras are also very popular, as they allow for recording in little or no lighting conditions. Most infrared security cameras are bullet style with weather-resistant housing for use either inside or out. The cameras have infrared LEDs installed around the edge of the lens which allows image capture from 20 to 90 feet in complete darkness depending on the number of LEDs and even further with a little bit of ambient light. As infrared cameras are typically bullet-style, these cameras are also relatively inconspicuous to the subject.

The advantage to professional security cameras is that the lens can be changed. This is important if your application requires focus on a particularly distant area beyond the focal view of a typical bullet camera. Professional security cameras allows you to change lenses on the camera giving you the ability to hone in on a specific target area. Varifocal lenses allow you to adjust the focus anywhere from 3.5 to 50mm. A relatively new type of security camera is the day / night professional camera. These cameras have an extra sensitive imaging chip which allows for high quality image capture in low light situations without the use of infrared LEDs. While professional cameras make great indoor cameras, additional housing is required to use these cameras in an outdoor application. These cameras are larger in size than bullet cameras, which makes them noticeable and preferred for applications where you want the subject to know they're being recorded.

Dome security cameras basically provide a different look. Domes provide a popular means of monitoring a specific area in a more discreet manner than a traditional camera. As dome cameras are often less intimidating, most sites will utilize these cameras where a non-aggressive atmosphere is ideal. Housed inside a plastic casing, usually with a smoked or tinted finish, dome cameras offer protection from tampering while preventing observers from detecting the target area of surveillance.

In many applications, various camera types will be used for certain areas of the application. For instance, in a store environment, it would not be uncommon to have dome cameras in the store interior, professional cameras in the back warehouse, and bullet cameras monitoring the external entryways. Please contact our Sales department at for additional information or professional advice on a specific application you have in mind

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Q: Which lens should I choose for my professional camera?

A: In choosing a lens to best fit your needs, it is important to know how far you need to see and the level of detail you desire in the subject. For most residential or small office security applications, the goal is to capture highly detailed images of the subject at key entry points to the premises (i.e., doorways, hallways, etc.). For these applications, choose a shorter focal length which will capture high quality images over a wide field of view. The limitation of these shorter length lenses is that detail can only be captured for subjects within a short distance from the camera (ideally less than 50 feet). If your application requires you to see further with greater detail (i.e., parking lots, covert surveillance, etc.), then a high powered lens would be more suited to your needs. Keep in mind, however, that the further you want to see, the more narrow the field of view becomes.

If you are uncertain as to which focal length would be best suited to your application, keep in mind that you can opt for a varifocal lens on most of our professional cameras. With a simple adjustment during setup, you can manually focus the camera to the exact distance needed to get a clear picture. We offer varifocal lens in various focal lengths for such applications (3.5-8mm; 9-22mm; and 5-50mm). For situations where the focal point will change frequently, be sure to check our Sony 210Z4 with Auto-Focus and 352x Digital Zoom
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Q: What is a digital video recorder (DVR), and which features should I look for when purchasing?

A: A stand-alone digital video recorder, or DVR, is essentially a specialized computer designed to record video images to a hard drive. The DVR converts the analog camera signal to digital and then compresses and saves the images. Digital compression results in a much sharper picture and offers a more efficient means of storage (i.e., digital recordings are more compressed than analog). DVRs are generally capable of handling between 1 and 16 camera inputs and will allow viewing of these images all at once or one at a time. All video feeds are recorded to the hard drive. The DVR is a complete replacement for switchers, quads, or multiplexers connected to a VCR. DVRs are easy to install and operate, with simple plug and play functionality and a user interface similar to a traditional VCR.

There are several factors to consider when purchasing a DVR, especially when comparing price. The most important of these are: number of cameras supported, maximum hard drive capacity, remote viewing functionality, system security, motion detection / scheduling, and ability to back-up video and audio to an external storage medium.

The most obvious criteria is number of cameras. However, when determining the number of camera inputs required, be sure to consider future needs as well. The pricing difference between our 4 and 16-camera DVRs is not enough to push the 16-camera system out of the running, especially if you decide to add additional cameras at a later date.

Maximum hard drive capacity is important because the size of your storage will limit how many days of recording you can maintain before the system begins to record over the oldest video. The general rule of thumb is 2 gigabytes per camera per day. However, many features affect the amount of hard drive space used. If you opt for a DVR that can be set to record only when motion is detected or during scheduled hours, this will significantly extend your recording storage capability.

Remote viewing functionality allows the DVR to transmit video feeds over a network or Internet connection. In this way, the user can monitor and control the cameras and DVR from virtually anywhere. In addition, many of our DVRs come equipped with a manual lock button and/or password feature. These security functions ensure operation settings and recorded data are protected from unauthorized access.

The ability to back-up recordings to an external storage medium is especially important when an incident has occurred. All of our network DVRs can be connected to a home computer for data transfer. Some of our higher end devices support live video back-up via built-in CD-burner or USB Interface for memory stick transfer of captured images
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Q: How much hard drive space will I need for Security cameras?

A: There are many variables that factor into how much hard drive space is required for an application. The general rule of thumb is 2 gigabytes per camera per day. So for example, a 4 camera system would require approximately 8 gigabytes of storage per day. To record and maintain a full 2 weeks of video, a 120GB hard drive would be the most practical.

Keep in mind, however, that compression type, frames per second, and video quality all affect storage utilization. In addition, motion detection and scheduling options typically extend storage capacity by significant amounts. When the hard drive space is fully utilized, the system will begin to over-write the oldest pre-recorded video. Finally, depending on the DVR, there are typically additional options to back-up recordings to more permanent, external storage media.

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Security Camera lenses     Security Camera lenses


Glossary of CCTV Terms

Alarm Input - An input connection to a VCR or DVR that triggers the unit to start recording.

Analog System - Security VCRs, switchers, quads, and multiplexors are all analog devices. Most cameras used in CCTV applications are analog. Any CCTV system that consists of analog devices are considered analog systems.

Angle of View - This refers to the range in degrees that a camera can be focused on without distorting the image. When focusing close up, you can generally see a wide angle of view. If the focus is distant, the angle of view is smaller or narrower.

Aperture - The opening of a lens which controls the amount of light let into the camera. The size of the aperture is controlled by the iris adjustment. By increasing the f stop number (f1.4, f1.8, f2.8, etc.) less light is permitted to pass into the camera.

Audio - Some cameras have the capability to capture audio (sound) in addition to video. To record sound, your recording device needs to support audio input.

Auto Electronic Shutter (AES) - The ability of the camera to compensate for moderate light changes in indoor applications without the use of auto iris lenses.

Auto Gain Control (AGC) - An electronic circuit used by which the gain of a signal is automatically adjusted as a function of its input or other specified parameter.

Auto Iris Control - A lens in which the aperture automatically opens or closes to maintain proper light levels on the faceplate of the camera pickup device.

Auto White Balance - A feature on color cameras that constantly monitors the light and adjusts its color tones to maintain white areas.

Back Light Compensation - A feature which electronically compensates for high background lighting to give detail which would normally be silhouetted or shadowed.

CCTV - Closed-circuit television. Another term for a surveillance system.

Charge-coupled Device (CCD) - Technology which uses a shift register combined with photo-diodes to create an imaging device. The size of the CCD chip is normally 1/4", 1/3" or 1/2". As a rule of thumb, the larger the size, the higher the quality of the image produced. However some of the higher density 1/4" and 1/3" CCD chips can now produce as good an image as many of the 1/3" or 1/2" chips.

CMOS - Complementary metal oxide semiconductor. This widely used type of semiconductor is the predecessor to CCD imaging devices.

Compression - Refers to taking an incoming signal or image, which can be analog or digital, and compressing the data so it can be stored or transmitted faster and using less resources. There are many different algorithms and techniques that are used to compress data.

Covert - A covert application refers to a situation where you don't want the subject to know that they are being watched or recorded. Also known as hidden cameras or nanny-cams.

Day / Night Camera - Day / Night cameras include an especially sensitive CCD chip that allows a good image to be captured in very low ambient lighting. Do not confuse these cameras with "Night Vision" or "Infrared" cameras which include LEDs to see in complete darkness.

Digital System - CCTV systems are just coming into the digital age. Most security cameras are still analog. Where digital technology is really making ground is with digital video recorders (DVRs). Any CCTV system that includes a DVR is considered a digital system, as all recorded images are stored digitally.

Digital Video Recorder (DVR) - A digital video recorder is basically a computer that converts the incoming (analog) signal from the cameras to a digital signal, which it compresses and stores. The DVR replaces the function of a switcher, quad, or multiplexor and a VCR. There are many advantages of digital video recorders over their analog counterparts.

Duplex - A duplex device can transmit data into and out of the electronic device at the same time. For example, a full duplex multiplexer can continue capturing and recording images even while a different image is being displayed.

Frames per Second (fps) - In digital video applications, refers to the number of video images that can be captured, displayed, or recorded in a second. Also referred to as the frame rate or refresh rate.

Housing - Special covering or container to protect a camera from extreme temperatures or weather conditions.

Iris - The iris (on some lenses) controls how much light is allowed to pass into the camera lens.

JPEG (or JPG) - This is a standard way of compressing images which works particularily well for photographic and video images.

Lens - The lens of the camera determines the angle of view and the focus of the captured image. There are many different lens options.

Lux - Refers to the amount of light required for a camera to capture a good image. The lower the Lux rating, the better the image in low light conditions. Complete darkness is considered to be 0 Lux.

Motion Detection - Refers to the feature in some VCRs and DVRs to record only if something in the image moves or changes. This feature saves a lot of space on the tape or hard drive.

MPEG (or MPG) - This is a standard way of compressing streaming audio and video files.

Multiplexer - An analog device that can accept a number of camera inputs and display them on a single monitor and/or recording device. Multixplexers are used to transmit multiple cameras over the same transmission medium.

Pan-Tilt-Zoom (PTZ) - PTZ allows adjustment of the camera position. Pan is side-to-side, tilt is up-and-down, and zoom of the camera using a remote controller.

Quad - An analog device used to display 4 cameras simultaneously on a single monitor.

Remote Viewing - The ability to view camera feeds from a remote location. Information is transmitted a network or Internet connection.

Resolution - Refers to how much detail can be captured on a camera or displayed on a monitor. The higher the resolution, the more detail that can be captured in a picture. The monitors and recording devices should generally be able to handle at least as much resolution as the cameras can capture.

Signal to Noise Ratio - This value represents how much signal noise the camera can tolerate and still provide a high quality picture. The higher the number the better.

Switch - A switch will take multiple camera inputs and will show them on the monitor one at a time. Unlike a quad it will not display them all at once, instead it sequences through them showing one camera at a time.

Time-Lapse VCR - A VCR that can be set to slow down its recording rate in order to extend the length of time that can be recorded on a standard tape up to as much as 960 hours. This is possible by recording one frame at time at set time intervals. Most units have an alarm input signal so it can be automatically switched to real time mode in case of an alarm.

Varifocal Lens - A camera lens in which the focus is not fixed, it can be manually or automatically adjusted.

Video Input - A connection in a video controller or recording device that you can plug a camera into. The more video inputs (also called camera inputs) available, the more cameras that can be connected to the device.

Weatherproof - A device that is weatherproof can be installed outside and stand up to harsh weather conditions and temperatures.


Security Camera lenses     Security Camera lenses

More Glossary of Security Terms

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Surveillance Systems California
Surveillance systems are becoming increasingly common in both homes and businesses around California, and can vary in their complexity and price. This website will guide you through the various surveillance systems that are available and help you decide which system is best for your home or business.


Surveillance Systems - Overview
Today�s homeowners demand a specific level of home security: a level of security that can only be delivered from the use of home security cameras. Home security is becoming increasingly important, not only does a good security system protect the homeowner�s valuables, but quality camera systems or digital surveillance systems can one day save the lives of the people living in the home. Further, today�s surveillance systems offer home owners a monetary benefit: some home insurance companies give homeowners a reduced rate on their home owner�s insurance policy if they have an adequate surveillance system installed. Ultimately, surveillance systems thwart theft and vandalism and can protect those living in the home from an intruder by forewarning them of individuals that may intend to do them harm.

While people may thing �spying� when they hear the word surveillance, in truth, surveillance is an excellent way to protect oneself and one�s family or business. The use of security cameras can help business owners in California reduce the amount of shoplift that occurs and security cameras can help homeowners keep their belongings safe from theft. Unobtrusive equipment is placed in convenient locations and allows the business or homeowner to monitor events: events that may be impossible to monitor otherwise. Surveillance systems prove to be a second pair of eyes�they can even help catch a thief in action.

There are a variety of surveillance systems available on the market today: some systems include a simple camera and recording device, while others are more complex, offering the use of cameras, motion sensors, digitalized email notifications, automatic alarms and the like. The type of surveillance system a consumer needs will ultimately depend on the level of security the consumer demands.


Who Needs a Surveillance System?
Business owners and homeowners in California can benefit from the use of a surveillance system. If a business owner wants to monitor employees while they are not on the premises, there is no better way to do so than by installing camera systems. The use of security camera systems will lower incidents involving employee theft and can thwart shoplifting. In fact, the presence of a camera may deter theft entirely. Meanwhile, home security cameras offer similar advantages: camera systems and digital surveillance systems allow the homeowner to monitor the home while they are in the location as well as when they are away. Thus, California homeowners can feel safe leaving their home and belongings while they vacation or when they go to work.

Home security cameras can be installed both inside and outside the home so that the homeowner can monitor the surrounding areas of the home as well as the inside of the home. In the event that a robbery does occur, the homeowner may have a system that sets off an alarm that alerts the police. Further, some home security systems automatically call a home security monitoring company that will alert the police, fire department and the like.

While there is an initial investment required of the business owner or home owner for a surveillance system, the cost is more than worth it. Not only does the home owner feel secure at all times, they may also receive special discounts on their home owner�s insurance. Further, if an individual is in the market for a new home, they may find that such systems are already installed in the newer homes. Essentially, home security cameras are becoming the norm for homeowners when it comes to home security.


The Need for Home Security in California
All too often, people do not think about buying home security cameras until after they have been victimized. After experiencing a robbery or theft, a consumer will then run out and purchase camera systems or a digital surveillance system so that they can regain a sense of personal security. Determined not to be victimized again, the home security camera becomes the preventative measure: a measure that should be taken long before the homeowner or business owner is a victim of a crime. What many people do not realize is that home security cameras or camera systems suitable for business are a major deterrent against crime. Thus, people should take advantage of the preventative measure before the crime can take place.

There is plenty of technology available to keep people protected and their belongings safe. In addition to home security cameras, there are complete security systems that include panic buttons, window contacts, door contacts, motion sensors for indoors and outdoors, glass breaking detectors, closed circuit television systems, alarms and the like. Further, some security systems are so complex that they offer the business owner or the home owner in California a central monitoring system where they can monitor every inch of their home or business.

While it is impossible to prevent every crime, surveillance systems can certainly reduce the number of crimes that occur. With cameras, the homeowner or business owner will have definitive proof of the crime: proof that can be provided to the police; if there is an alarm in place the crime may be stopped in progress, and if a digital surveillance system is used the homeowner or business owner can receive an email notification with photo images�again, giving the owner the opportunity to stop the crime in progress.


Closed Circuit Television - Overview
Closed circuit television, at its essence, is a system of cameras located throughout a building or lot of land that are connected to a monitoring system similar to a television. Closed circuit television, or CCTV, is used for a wide variety of activities and the increasing evolution of computer and digital technology has also meant a sophisticated use of closed circuit television. People have become accustomed to seeing cameras looking back at them at automated teller machines, banks, and increasingly at traffic lights. However, there are myriad uses of closed circuit television that few people realize exist until now.

Closed circuit television has become a prevalent means of entertaining the public. One entertaining use of closed circuit television is at sporting events like soccer, football, and baseball, showing replays of plays, people in the stands, and other computer generated programming. As well, closed circuit television is used in amusement parks and zoos to observe walking traffic and, in the case of zoos, allows zookeepers to observe animal behaviors while the animals are in their �natural� environment. In addition, those who choose to do animation and model making as a form of artistic expression sometimes used closed circuit television in order to look at several different lighting angles at once and to do time lapse recording in order to animate figures.

As well, governmental agencies use closed circuit television for any number of tasks. One way in which CCTV is used by the government is to survey traffic levels in different areas of a city at one time. Another use of closed circuit television is to observe traffic in highways and on bridges in order to keep track of how often certain roadways are used. A third use is in factories and testing facilities to make sure production is going smoothly and to ensure employee safety, particularly in nuclear plants and in hazardous materials processing. However, there are many more aspects of closed circuit television that need to be addressed to have a full understanding of its impact on modern society.


The Basics of Closed Circuit Television
Closed circuit television involves a combination of multiple cameras, either stationary or rotating, connected to a corresponding set of closed circuit monitors: these monitors look similar to a common television set but lacks the tuning controls that allow television viewers to change channels. However, closed circuit televisions come with contrast and color options in order to make an image lighter or darker.

Essentially, the cameras used in a closed circuit television system are connected via wiring (or, in recent years, wireless connection) to a router, which manages the flow of information to the corresponding monitor. No matter the type of connection, closed circuit television images remain within the network of monitors and cameras. This is the reason for the term �closed circuit,� as the CCTV monitors cannot receive television programs nor can any radios or televisions pick up closed circuit signals.

Recent technological advances have brought closed circuit television closer to computers and television in terms of complexity. Digital photography and imaging have allowed purveyors of CCTV to put out premium systems which allow for more camera options and greater image resolution on monitors. As well, the ability to make cameras smaller allows for less conspicuous monitoring systems and the capability to place cameras in smaller places.


The History of Closed Circuit Television
The usage of closed circuit television began as an element of military security and preparedness. The first documented use of closed circuit television was in 1942 by the German military. The installation of remote cameras and crude black-white monitors was important to the observation of V2 missile tests in preparation of long-distance military strikes. The Germans were not the only ones to use closed circuit television in the 1940s, as the United States utilized the technology during the Manhattan Project. This project involved the development of an atomic weapon in the deserts of the American Southwest and closed circuit television allowed scientists and military leaders to observe the success of tests from afar.

Closed circuit television was popularized as a local governmental tool in Great Britain in the 1980s and 1990s; with the British Home Office installing tens of thousands to monitor traffic and help combat growing crime rates. As well, it became an important tool for British and American transit authorities in places like London and New York, with cameras placed in taxis, buses, and train stations to prevent vandalism and ensure timely transportation of customers. In Californian cities in the late 1990s, speeding cameras were installed at traffic lights in order to track traffic violators and send tickets out to car owners.

As well, convenience stores and other retail outlets began to use closed circuit television in the 1970s and 1980s in order to prevent theft and as a method of crowd control. As automated teller machines became more popular in the 1990s, closed circuit television cameras became commonplace at the thousands upon thousands of ATMs in every Western city. Indeed, walking down any American or British street since the 1990s means that a closed circuit television system has probably captured the image of everyone who has walked past.



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ACTON, CA 93510
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ALHAMBRA, CA 91801, 91802, 91803, 91804, 91841, 91896, 91899
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COVINA, CA 91722, 91723, 91724
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MANHATTAN BEACH, CA 90266, 90267
MARINA DEL REY, CA 90292, 90295
MISSION HILLS, CA 91345, 91346, 91395
MONROVIA, CA 91016, 91017
MONTEREY PARK, CA 91754, 91755, 91756
MONTROSE, CA 91020, 91021
NEWHALL, CA 91321, 91322
NORTH HILLS, CA 91343, 91393
NORTH HOLLYWOOD, CA 91601, 91602, 91603, 91605, 91606, 91609, 91611, 91612, 91615, 91616, 91618
NORTHRIDGE, CA 91324, 91325, 91326, 91327, 91328, 91329, 91330
NORWALK, CA 90650, 90651, 90652, 90659
PACOIMA, CA 91331, 91333, 91334
PALMDALE, CA 93550, 93551, 93552, 93590, 93591, 93599
PANORAMA CITY, CA 91402, 91412
PASADENA, CA 91101, 91102, 91103, 91104, 91105, 91106, 91107, 91109, 91110, 91114, 91115, 91116, 91117, 91121, 91123, 91124, 91125, 91126, 91129, 91131, 91175, 91182, 91184, 91185, 91186, 91187, 91188, 91189, 91191
PICO RIVERA, CA 90660, 90661, 90662, 90665
PLAYA DEL REY, CA 90293, 90296
POMONA, CA 91766, 91767, 91768, 91769, 91797, 91799
REDONDO BEACH, CA 90277, 90278
RESEDA, CA 91335, 91337
ROSEMEAD, CA 91770, 91771, 91772
SAN FERNANDO, CA 91340, 91341
SAN GABRIEL, CA 91775, 91776, 91778
SAN MARINO, CA 91108, 91118
SAN PEDRO, CA 90731, 90732, 90733, 90734
SANTA CLARITA, CA 91350, 91380, 91382, 91383, 91390
SANTA FE SPRINGS, CA 90670, 90671
SANTA MONICA, CA 90401, 90402, 90403, 90404, 90405, 90406, 90407, 90408, 90409, 90410, 90411
SHERMAN OAKS, CA 91403, 91413, 91423, 91495
SIERRA MADRE, CA 91024, 91025
SOUTH PASADENA, CA 91030, 91031
STUDIO CITY, CA 91604, 91614
SUN VALLEY, CA 91352, 91353
SUNLAND, CA 91040, 91041
SYLMAR, CA 91342, 91392
TARZANA, CA 91356, 91357
TORRANCE, CA 90501, 90502, 90503, 90504, 90505, 90506, 90507, 90508, 90509, 90510
TUJUNGA, CA 91042, 91043
VALENCIA, CA 91354, 91355, 91385
VALLEY VILLAGE, CA 91607, 91617
VAN NUYS, CA 91388, 91401, 91404, 91405, 91406, 91407, 91408, 91409, 91410, 91411, 91470, 91482, 91496, 91497, 91499
VENICE, CA 90291, 90294
WALNUT, CA 91788, 91789, 91795
WEST COVINA, CA 91790, 91791, 91792, 91793
WEST HILLS, CA 91307, 91308
WHITTIER, CA 90601, 90602, 90603, 90604, 90605, 90606, 90607, 90608, 90609, 90610, 90612
WILMINGTON, CA 90744, 90748
WINNETKA, CA 91306, 91396



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