Encompasses the area bound by Doheny Drive and Beverly Hills on the west, Sunset Blvd and Holloway Drive on the north, and Santa Monica Blvd on the south. The small district is carved into the shape of a right triangle. Most homes are on lots smaller than 5500 sq ft and have some of the best walkability to famed restaurants and retail studded Santa Monica Blvd and Sunset Blvd.
Hidden away on the side streets north of Beverly Boulevard, south of Melrose Avenue between Doheny and La Cienega, meet the Mayberry of West Hollywood.
Close to West Hollywood Park and the library, residents say the best part of living in Tri-West is the proximity to shops and restaurants. “Tri-West is in the center of all of West Hollywood’s main events such as the Halloween Carnaval, Gay Pride Parade and AIDS Walk,” said resident Larry Block.
With a mix of single-family homes, large apartment buildings and even a few high-rises, West Hollywood North covers the area north of Santa Monica Boulevard and south of Sunset Boulevard between San Vicente and La Cienega.
The most populous of the neighborhoods, with a fifth of the city’s 34,000 people, Center City is comprised of the areas below Sunset Boulevard to the city’s southern border (Waring Avenue, Willoughby Avenue or Romaine Street, depending on which block you’re on) and between La Cienega Boulevard and Fairfax Avenue.The area boasts some large, historic apartment buildings (such as La Fontaine, El Mirador and Villa Italia) dating back to the 1920s and 1930s as well as smaller apartment buildings with some single-family homes and duplexes mixed in.
With a large Russian population, the Eastside has a different feel that other parts of the city. Life moves at a slower pace, and family plays a much more significant role.