Fremont (/ˈfriːmɒnt/ FREE-mont) is a city in Alameda County,
California, United States. It was incorporated on January 23, 1956,
from the annexation of Centerville, Niles, Irvington, Mission San
José, and Warm Springs. The city is named after John C.
Frémont, an American explorer and former US Senator from California,
Governor from Arizona, Major General in the Union Army, and the first
Republican presidential candidate, in 1856.
Located in the southeast
San Francisco Bay Area
1.1 Early history 1.2 Incorporation
2.1 Centerville District 2.2 Niles District 2.3 Irvington District 2.4 Mission San Jose District
2.4.1 Mission San Jose
2.5 Warm Springs District 2.6 Central district 2.7 North Fremont District 2.8 South Fremont District 2.9 Bayside Industrial District 2.10 Baylands District 2.11 Hill Area District 2.12 Climate
3 Demographics 4 Economy
4.1 Top employers
5 Culture and recreation
Fremont Central Park
6 City government
6.1 Grand Jury investigation of record-keeping 6.2 District-based elections 6.3 Politics
7.1 Primary and secondary schools 7.2 Colleges and universities 7.3 Public libraries 7.4 Weekend education
8.1 Future rail
9 Notable people 10 Sister cities 11 See also 12 References 13 External links
The recorded history of the Fremont area began on June 6, 1795, when
Mission San José was founded by the Spaniard Father Fermin de Lasuen.
The Mission was established at the site of the
Vallejo Home memorial plaque
José de Jesus Vallejo, brother of Mariano Vallejo, was the grantee of
Rancho Arroyo de la Alameda Mexican land grant. His family was
influential in the Fremont area in the late colonial era, and owned
and built a flour mill at the mouth of Niles Canyon. In
1846 the town's namesake
John C. Frémont
Incorporation Fremont was incorporated in 1956 under the leadership of Wally Pond, chair of the incorporation committee, when five towns in the area, Irvington, Centerville, Mission San José, Niles, and Warm Springs came together to form a city. Glenmoor Gardens, the largest subdivision in Fremont, was under construction in the area, by developers Ralph E. Cotter, Jr., James R. Meyer, civil engineer Fred T. Duvall, and contractors James L. Reeder, and Robert H. Reeder. When the Glenmoor Gardens Homeowners Association (GGHA) was incorporated, in March 1953, there were no more than 75 houses in the subdivision. It was probably the first such organization in the Fremont area; in its scope and structure. The five-member board of directors (which included James Meyer and James Reeder) was set up to oversee a full range of services, from police and fire protection to street maintenance (which later became the purview of the city government). Fremont became more industrialized between 1953 and 1962. A boom in high-tech employment in the 1980s to the late 1990s, especially in the Warm Springs District, caused rapid development in the city and linked the city with the Silicon Valley. The Apple factory where the first Mac computer was manufactured was located in Fremont; production ceased in 1993. Other semiconductor and telecommunications firms soon opened in the city, including Cirrus Logic, Asyst Technologies, Mattson Technology, Lam Research, Premisys Communications, and Nextlink California. Approximately 750 high tech companies had offices, headquarters or production facilities in Fremont by 1999. These firms included fifteen of the top one hundred fastest-growing public companies in the San Francisco Bay Area and eighteen of the top fifty companies in the East Bay. The high-tech growth in Fremont continues today and is a major industry for the city.
Fremont's Quarry Lakes (left),
Centerville District Centerville was the main town in Washington Township. Centerville is located at 37°33′15″N 121°59′57″W / 37.55417°N 121.99917°W / 37.55417; -121.99917. It lies at an elevation of 52 feet (16 m). Centerville was started by George Lloyd who started selling cold beer to stage passengers from a tent in 1850. Capt. George Bond set up a general store and the name Centerville was chosen. The post office opened Centreville post office in 1855 and changed the spelling to Centerville in 1893. The Centerville Pioneer Cemetery contains the burial places of many of the city's founding pioneers. Centerville can be traced back to its native American roots. Spanish, Mexican, Italian, Portuguese and Swiss (Swiss Park), peoples were among the early settlers that contributed greatly to the growth Centerville. Most of Centerville was and still is Catholic. Early Centerville was a quiet farming community, which consisted of large Spanish land grants divided into smaller farms. The Freitas Ranch on Thornton Ave was probably the largest of the working farms. There were acres of apricot along with other fruit and nut orchards and large fields of various types of fresh produce.
Families of Japanese ancestry being removed from Centerville,
Wikimedia Commons has media related to
After President Roosevelt issued Executive Order 9066, which authorized military commanders to exclude "any or all persons" from certain areas in the name of national defense, the Western Defense Command began ordering Japanese Americans living on the West Coast to present themselves for "evacuation" from the newly created military zones. This included many Centerville farming families. Centerville was also a main stop for the early railways. This gave the local farmers a way to quickly get their produce to market. With the access to railway service there was once a large cannery on Baine Ave. west of Fremont Ave. (now Peralta) next to the tracks. In 1959, the cannery was destroyed in the largest fire in Fremont's history. The fire lasted for two days, and effectively put an end to what had been the largest employer in Centerville at the time. The cannery was never rebuilt. Housing developments began to appear in the area after WWII. Most of the early housing stood along Fremont Blvd. from Decoto Road, south to Washington High school, along Thornton Ave. from Fremont Blvd., west to the Newark city border and along Peralta Blvd, from Fremont Blvd. to Niles. For city planning purposes, Centerville was enlarged to encompass most of the north central residential section of Fremont, from Mowry Ave to Decoto Rd, from I-880 to the BART line. This Centerville community plan area includes the sprawling subdivisions, developed in the 1950s and 1960s, of Glenmoor Gardens, bounded by Central Avenue, Fremont Boulevard, Mowry Avenue, and the I-880 freeway. and the Cabrillo Park subdivision bound by Thornton Ave, Fremont Blvd, Decoto Road and the I-880 freeway. Also the Brookvale subdivisions, the Quarry Lakes Regional Park, and part of Parkmont. The area is served by two high schools, Washington High School (Fremont, California) established in 1892, which for a long time was the only high school in the area and American High School established in 1972. It also has two junior high schools, Centerville Junior High School and Thornton Junior High School, which now stands on the old main site of the Freitas ranch.
Niles Art Walk 2005.
The town is physically divided from other parts of Fremont and
neighboring Union City by Mission Boulevard (State Route 238) to the
east and north,
The Irvington District area has cycled through many name changes over
time. Shortly after the US Civil war, an emancipated black man
traveled from the southern
Mission San Jose District
At the time of the
Mission San Jose The main facade of the restored 1809 Mission San José chapel, on the National Register of Historic Places Nestled at the base of Fremont's rolling hills is the Mission San José, one of the oldest of the historic Spanish missions in California, for which this district is named. The church building that exists today is a re-construction (dedicated in 1985 for daily Mass and tours) of the original 1809 adobe church that was destroyed by the 1868 Hayward-fault earthquake. One side of the original mission quadrangle remains and houses a museum. Mission San Jose is located at 37°31′59″N 121°55′13″W / 37.53306°N 121.92028°W / 37.53306; -121.92028 (Mission San Jose); and lies at an elevation of 305 feet (93 m).
Warm Springs District
Warm Springs is located on Rancho Agua Caliente and is so named for
the springs that are located there. In early times, there
was a settlement called Harrisburgh (also, Harrisburg and Peacock's) a
short distance east from the small settlement of Warm
Springs. A post office opened in Harrisburgh in 1865 and
changed its name to Warm Springs in 1885. The name
Harrisburgh commemorated Abram Harris, who settled there in
1858. The name Peacock's commemorated George W. Peacock,
its first postmaster. The post office name changed to
Warmsprings in 1895 and reverted to Warm Springs in 1950.
The Warm Springs district is the southernmost portion of Fremont whose
hub is the Warm Springs and Mission Boulevard intersection. It is
located at 37°29′14″N 121°55′45″W /
37.48722°N 121.92917°W / 37.48722; -121.92917, and
lies at an elevation of 62 feet (19 m). Due to its proximity to the
center of Silicon Valley, Warm Springs has attracted the headquarters
of many high-tech companies including Nielsen Norman Group, Lam
Central district Lake Elizabeth of Fremont Central Park The central district is surrounded by the Centerville, Niles, Mission San Jose, and Irvington communities. The central district contains retail shopping centers (e.g., the Fremont Hub), the Fremont Bay Area Rapid Transit station, health care centers and Central Park (Lake Elizabeth). City planners envision a mid-density, pedestrian friendly, transit oriented development, bounded by Mowry Ave, Fremont Blvd, Walnut Ave, and Paseo Padre Pkwy. One of the central streets, the Capital Avenue extension to Fremont Blvd, was completed in 2016, as the city pursues its plans for a Downtown Fremont.
North Fremont District
George Washington Patterson House (1857), Ardenwood, on the National
Register of Historic Places
North Fremont is a primarily residential district surrounded by Union
City, Centerville District, Newark, and Coyote Hills Regional Park. It
is a growing community that includes the Ardenwood neighborhood, the
Lakes and Birds neighborhood, and the Northgate
neighborhood. It is the site of the Ardenwood Historic
Farm, which has the George Washington Patterson House as one of its
highlights, and the Ardenwood Technology Park. A
South Fremont District
South Fremont is a primarily industrial district, east of Interstate
880 and west of Interstate 680, south of
Bayside Industrial District
Bayside Industrial is a primarily industrial and commercial district,
Baylands District Baylands is an open space (bay and land) district that stretches from the Bay and engulfs the western edge of North Fremont, Newark, and Bayside Industrial. It is the site of the headquarters and Fremont visitor center of the Don Edwards San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Refuge.
Hill Area District Hill Area is an open land district that forms the eastern edge of Fremont. It is the site of Mission Peak.
Fremont has a Mediterranean climate, typical of the
Climate data for Fremont, California
Average high °F (°C)
Daily mean °F (°C)
Average low °F (°C)
Average precipitation inches (mm)
Demographics This section needs to be updated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (July 2017)
%± 196043,790—1970100,869130.3%1980131,94530.8%1990173,33931.4%2000203,41317.3%2010214,0895.2%Est. 2018237,80711.1%U.S. Decennial Census
According to a 2007 estimate, the median income for a household in the city is $93,342, and the median income for a family was $103,846. Males have a median household income of $59,274 versus $40,625 for females. The per capita income for the city was $31,411. About 3.6% of families and 5.4% of the population were below the poverty line, including 5.9% of those under age 18 and 6.2% of those age 65 or over. As of 2010 more than half the residents of Fremont were of Asian ancestry, with large populations of Chinese, Asian Indians, and Filipinos.
Map of racial distribution in the southern
Total Population 214,089 – 100.0%
One Race 201,505 – 94.1%
Not Hispanic or Latino 182,391 – 85.2%
White alone 56,766 – 26.5%
Black or African American alone 6,743 – 3.1%
American Indian and Alaska Native alone 458 – 0.2%
Asian alone 107,679 – 50.3%
Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander alone 1,064 – 0.5%
Some other race alone 388 – 0.2%
Two or more races alone 9,293 – 4.3%
Hispanic or Latino (of any race) 31,698 – 14.8%
There were 68,237 households out of which 40.2% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 62.7% were married couples living together, 9.2% had a female householder with no husband present, and 23.5% were non-families. 16.5% of all households were made up of individuals and 4.1% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.96 and the average family size was 3.34. In the city, the population was spread out with 25.8% under the age of 18, 7.7% from 18 to 24, 36.8% from 25 to 44, 21.4% from 45 to 64, and 8.3% who are 65 years of age or older. The median age is 34 years. For every 100 females, there were 101.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 99.2 males.
Companies headquartered in Fremont include
Antec Inc, Corsair Memory,
Ikanos Communications, Lam Research, Fremont Bank, Nielsen Norman
Group, Oplink Communications, SYNNEX,
Top employers According to the City's June 2013 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, the top employers in the city are:
# of Employees
Fremont Unified School District
City of Fremont
Culture and recreation
The City of Fremont has been a
Tree City USA
Fremont Central Park
Ardenwood Historic Farm Main article: Ardenwood Historic Farm Ardenwood is a historic landmark park with a farm, a large forest and a mansion now called the Patterson House which was first constructed in 1857 by the farm's original owner, George Washington Patterson.
Don Edwards National Wildlife Refuge
Main article: Don Edwards
Niles Essanay Silent Film Museum
Main article: Niles Essanay Silent Film Museum
Niles Essanay Silent Film Museum
Washington Township Museum of Local History Main article: Washington Township Museum of Local History (Fremont, California) Washington Township Museum of Local History is a historical museum located in Fremont focusing on education, archival research and preservation of the historical resources of Washington Township (southwest part of Alameda County).
Quarry Lakes Regional Recreation Area
Main article: Quarry Lakes Regional Recreation Area
Shinn Park and Arboretum
Coyote Hills Regional Park
Main article: Coyote Hills Regional Park
An elected mayor heads Fremont city government for a four-year term.
The mayor chairs the city council, which has four elected council
members in addition to the mayor. Two new seats will be added to the
council beginning in 2018, for a total of seven seats when
district-based elections are phased in. The council adopts the city's
budget, and decides major policies. The city council appoints a city
manager and city attorney. The city manager hires city staff, and
manages day-to-day business. Advisory bodies work with the city
council on some issues, to facilitate the council's final decisions.
The mayor appoints advisory body members, subject to the approval of a
majority of the Council. Most members serve four-year terms of office
without pay, with the exception of planning commissioners.
The City of Fremont directly provides services related to public
safety, land use regulation, infrastructure maintenance, parks and
recreation, and local social services. To provide these services, the
city government is organized into 22 departments, from Animal Services
to Transportation Engineering.
According to a 2009 financial report, city revenues were $280 million,
expenditures $200 million, assets $1,200 million, cash and investments
$340 million, and liabilities $260 million. As of 2015,
the annual budget was $160 million and the city had 800
The city council has adopted a balanced budget by July 1 of each year.
Budget problems have in some past years involved cuts in services,
reductions in city staffing and wage concessions by labor unions.
Grand Jury investigation of record-keeping A Grand Jury in 2015 found that the city government did not comply with state law on public records, by deleting most emails after 30 days instead of the required two years. All emails were labeled automatically as "unsaved drafts" unless designated manually for retention. The city did not keep any record of councilmember emails, which used fremont.gov addresses and were relayed on to councilmembers' private email accounts. Though city officials held that automatic deletion would reduce data storage costs, the Grand Jury determined that the cost of complying with the state law would not be significant. In response to the Grand Jury's findings, the city intended to overhaul its record-keeping procedures, and retain emails for 90 days instead of 30 days. It declined to follow the Grand Jury recommendation to retain all emails under the state Public Records Act, and the city attorney cited the data storage burden posed by email spam "for lunch at Tony's." 
District-based elections The city will phase in district-based instead of at-large elections for all but one seat on the city council, beginning in November 2018. Two new seats will be added, from five seats to seven. Six of the seats will require residence inside a district, while the seat held by the mayor will remain at large. The council chose the new district boundaries in June 2017, a controversial vote that drew accusations of gerrymandering to favor two of the incumbents. The districting was forced by the threat of a legal action from a group claiming that Latino minorities comprising 14 percent of the population had not been adequately represented. Few or no Latinos were elected to the council during 1956–2017. Some claimed that the results of precinct voting may have been polarized along racial lines.
According to the
Primary and secondary schools
Washington, the oldest high school in Fremont, on the National
Fremont Unified School District has five high schools for grades
9–12: American, Irvington, Kennedy, Mission San Jose and Washington.
The 5,000 seat Tak Fudenna Stadium serves all five high schools as a
venue for football, track, soccer and high school graduation
ceremonies. These five high schools, along with James
Logan High School in Union City and
Newark Memorial High School
Colleges and universities
Weekend education Grossman Academy Japanese Language School (グロスマン・アカデミー Gurosuman Akademī), a Japanese weekend educational program, has its school office in Fremont. The school holds its classes in Cubberly Community Center in Palo Alto.
Notable people This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (April 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
John Buttencourt Avila, father of sweet potato industry, worked in
Niles District during the 1880s
DeAnna Bennett, American mixed martial artist
Karen Chen, figure skater, US National Champion 2017
Emilio Castillo, founding member of Tower of Power
Vinod Dham, father of the Intel Pentium
Shawon Dunston, Major League Baseball infielder
Dina Eastwood, ex-wife of actor/director Clint Eastwood
Dennis Eckersley, Major League Baseball Hall of Famer, pitched for
several MLB teams; Washington High School graduate
Harry Edwards, sociologist and civil rights activist; worked with San
Francisco 49ers and Golden State Warriors, professor at UC-Berkeley;
resides in Fremont
Yousef Erakat, YouTube personality
Qader Eshpari, Afghan musical artist
Robb Flynn, musician
Tony Gemignani, World Champion Pizza Maker
Pragathi Guruprasad, Indian playback singer
MC Hammer, musical artist
Don Hertzfeldt, animator
Ariel Hsing, Olympic table tennis player
Khaled Hosseini, award-winning Afghan author
Karin Ireland, author
Dominic Kinnear, professional soccer player and coach
Steve Lewis, sprinter, Olympic gold medalist
Christine Liang, president and founder of ASI Corp.
Allan Haines Loughead, co-founder of Lockheed Corporation
Emcee Lynx, hip-hop artist
Mikh McKinney, American basketball player
Justin Medlock, NFL placekicker
Helen Wills Moody, tennis pro, won 31 Grand Slam championships
Lamond Murray, John F. Kennedy High School graduate, UC-Berkeley and
NBA basketball player
Sammy Obeid, comedian, performed 1,000 nights of comedy in a row, a
Julie Pinson, actress
Gary Plummer, football player
Rome Ramirez, of Sublime with Rome
James Wesley Rawles, best-selling novelist
Randy Ready, John F. Kennedy High graduate; Major League Baseball
player 1983 - 95
Dick Ruthven, Irvington High graduate, starting pitcher for 1980 World
Series champion Philadelphia Phillies
Ryan Sinn, musician
Sid Sriram, Indian playback singer
Ray Stevens, pro wrestler
Kevin Tan, Olympic gymnast
Meagan Tandy, model and actress
Pat Tillman, football player who left his NFL career to enlist in the
Robert Turbin, NFL running back
Mission San Jose High School
Sister cities As of October 2008[update], Fremont was a sister city to Elizabeth, South Australia; Puerto Peñasco, Mexico; Fukaya, Japan; Horta, Azores, Portugal; Lipa City, Philippines; and Jaipur, India.[needs update] Fremont is currently twinned with the following cities:
North America portal
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U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Fremont, California U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Centerville U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Niles U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Niles Junction U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Irvington U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Mission San Jose U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Warm Springs External links
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Steven R. Jones(Garden Grove)
L. Dennis Michael(Rancho Cucamonga)
John Sawyer(Santa Rosa)*
Paul S. Leon(Ontario)
Steve Ly(Elk Grove)
R. Rex Parris(Lancaster)
James C. Ledford Jr.(Palmdale)
Patrick J. Furey(Torrance)
Mark A. Murphy(Orange)
Al Adam(Thousand Oaks)*
Edi E. Birsan(Concord)*
Bob Huber(Simi Valley)
Jamie L. Matthews(Santa Clara)
Andre Quintero(El Monte)
Katrina Foley(Costa Mesa)
Harry T. Price(Fairfield)
James T. Butts Jr.(Inglewood)
Lloyd Johnson(West Covina)*
Margarita L. Rios(Norwalk)*
Raymond A. Buenaventura(Daly City)
Alice Patino(Santa Maria)
Bill Wells(El Cajon)
Maureen Freschet(San Mateo)*
Brad Hancock(Jurupa Valley)