Rolling Hills Real Estate Information

Home to an elite population of just over 1,800 residents, Rolling Hills is the tiniest city on the Palos Verdes Peninsula and is the 21st richest place in the United States (fourth out of communities over 1,000 people). Its single-gated community, large spacing between residences, wide equestrian paths along streets, and complete lack of traffic signals in the neighborhood define the distinct, rich character of Rolling Hills. As a private community, Rolling Hills is dedicated to maintaining a ranch style and equestrian environment with an enduring respect for native wildlife and natural surroundings. Marked by a series of cul-de-sacs and winding roads, the spacious and quiet community is the envy of many in Southern California.

Rolling Hills Estates and Rancho Palos Verdes border Rolling Hills. Residents of Rolling Hills usually work, shop, attend school, and run errands in the other nearby cities and communities on the Palos Verdes Peninsula. Residents have both public and private K-12 options within a few minutes drive. The Palos Verdes Peninsula Unified School District is nationally-recognized as a top tier district, often with top marks in the state and the nation. Alternatively, a number of small and medium private and parochial schools can be located in nearby Rolling Hills Estates and Rancho Palos Verdes. Besides schools, a number of parks are shared with Rolling Hills’ neighbors, provided Rolling Hills residents with a number of recreational options, ranging from sunning and surfing at local beaches to nature walks, horseback riding, and mountain jogs. The Portuguese Bend Riding Club is an exclusive equestrian club based in Rolling Hils.

A popular escape for Rolling Hills’ population is Abalone Beach and Ecological Reserve, located in Rancho Palos Verdes. Not only does the reserve feature a wonderful display of indigenous and foreign plants and shrubbery, it also includes a spacious picnic area and convenient access to the beach. Santa Catalina is a distant vista, emerging from the depths of the Pacific. For residents that choose to work in downtown Los Angeles, the I-110 interstate is a straight line into the city center and typically takes only thirty to forty minutes on an uncrowded day. In fact, many residents do work in the city and retreat to their homes in Rolling Hills for the evening.