Cloverdale, California

related topics
{utc_offset, utc_offset_dst, timezone}
{city, population, household}
{household, population, female}
{household, population, family}
{mi², represent, 1st}
{line, north, south}
{city, large, area}
{town, population, incorporate}

Cloverdale is a city in Sonoma County, California, United States. The San Francisco and North Pacific Railroad reached Cloverdale in 1872. The Cloverdale Rancheria of Pomo Indians of California is headquartered here.



Cloverdale is located at 38°47′57″N 123°1′2″W / 38.79917°N 123.01722°W / 38.79917; -123.01722 (38.799059, -123.017316)[4]. It is located in the northern portion of Sonoma County, and is the farthest city north in the nine-county San Francisco Bay Area, about 85 miles (135 km) north of San Francisco. U.S. 101 runs through the town, as does State Route 128.

The city has a total area of 2.52 square miles (6.5 km²), all of it land.[2]

Cloverdale is located in the Wine Country, being part of the Alexander Valley AVA.


Cloverdale began as an early stage stop, known as Markleville, on the Rancho Rincon de Musalacon Mexican grant. In 1856 R. B. Markle and W. J. Miller bought 759 acres (3.1 km2), which included the present site of the town from Johnson Horrell. In 1859, James Abram Kleiser bought Markle's interest, and the town was laid out. The town was incorporated when the San Francisco and North Pacific Railroad arrived in 1872. By 1878, the railroad service provided three trains a day between Cloverdale and Ferries of San Francisco Bay.[5]


As of the census[2] of 2000, there were 6,831 people, 2,495 households, and 1,741 families residing in the city. The population density was 2,708.3 people per square mile (1,046.6/km²). There were 2,619 housing units at an average density of 1,038.3/sq mi (401.3/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 68.7% White, 0.18% African American, 3.0% Native American, 1.04% Asian, 0.07% Pacific Islander, 2.30% from other races, and 15.3% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 26.7% of the population.

Full article ▸

related documents
Archer, Florida
Universal City, Texas
Rocky River, Ohio
Curlew, Iowa
Deerfield Beach, Florida
Concord, North Carolina
Larkspur, California
Parkland, Florida
Coconut Creek, Florida
Otter Creek, Florida
Healdsburg, California
Burlington, Washington
Clive, Iowa
Drain, Oregon
Cooper City, Florida
Duquesne, Pennsylvania
Lake Placid, Florida
Alachua, Florida
Box Elder, South Dakota
Crooks, South Dakota
Bryant, South Dakota
Hot Springs, South Dakota
Philip, South Dakota
Baltic, South Dakota
Salem, South Dakota
Gary, South Dakota
Dallas, North Carolina
Webster, South Dakota
Burke, South Dakota