Kinneloa Mesa, California
Location within Los Angeles county
Location within the state of California
|Coordinates: 34°10′33″N 118°5′0″W / 34.17583°N 118.08333°WCoordinates: 34°10′33″N 118°5′0″W / 34.17583°N 118.08333°W|
|Country||United States of America|
|Time zone||Pacific (PST) (UTC-8)|
|• Summer (DST)||PDT (UTC-7)|
Kinneloa Mesa is an Unincorporated community located in Los Angeles County, California, with a population of approximately 1,000. Unlike Altadena, a larger unincorporated area nearby, Kinneloa Mesa is not an officially designated census-designated place. "Kinneloa Mesa" is in the Los Angeles County list of unincorporated areas and streetmaps including those of the Los Angeles County Assessor's office clearly recognize Kinneloa Mesa Road and Kinneloa Canyon Road as two principal roads through the area.
Kinneloa Mesa is an unincorporated community of the Fifth Supervisorial District of Los Angeles County, California. It is bordered by the Sierra Madre Mountains and the Angeles National Forest to the north, the Eaton Canyon wash (City of Pasadena) on the West, and the City of Pasadena on the South and on the East.
According to Altadena web-historians, Kinneloa Mesa may comprise part or all of the ranch of Abbot Kinney, and has also been known as the Kinneloa Estates.
A major fire in the area in 1993 affected Kinneloa Mesa. The fire was started by a homeless man in Eaton Canyon, and particularly devastated homes along Kinneloa Mesa.
News stories that reference Kinneloa Mesa occasionally misspell Kinneloa as "Kinneola" creating difficulty in researching current and historical events for this area.
- "Burning Concerns; New Mexico 'Controlled' Fire Puts Local Officials on Defensive", by Lee Condon. Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, Calif.: May 21, 2000, page 1.
- "Cold Front Puts the Chill on Ill Winds; Weather: Alaskan storm system blocks return of powerful Santa Ana winds." by Dexter Filkins, Eric Malnic. Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, Calif.: Oct 27, 1996, page 1.
- "Californians Set For More Wind And New Blazes; But a Day of Calm Lets Firefighters Catch Up", by Robert Reinhold. New York Times, New York, N.Y.: Oct 30, 1993, page 6.
- "Transient's Act Means Others Now Homeless", by Deborah Hastings. The Associated Press. Orange County Register. Santa Ana, Calif.: Oct 29, 1993, page A24.
- "A Drive in January", by Clara Spalding Brown. Ballou's Monthly Magazine. Boston, Mass.: July to December, 1883, page 62.
- "The Plateau of Sierra Madre", by Charles F. Lummis. The Land of Sunshine: A Southwestern Magazine. Los Angeles, Calif.: December, 1895, to, May, 1896, page 193.