San Bernardino, CA

Apartments in San Bernardino, CA

$1253-$935

The Villas at Moreno Valley
Beds: 1-2  •  Baths: 1-2

$1545-$1045

The Reserve At Rancho Belago
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

$885-$725

Tuscany Apartments
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1-2

Please Call

Villas at Towngate
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

$1497-$1037

Lasselle Place
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

Please Call

Tuscany Hills
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

$1495-$1150

Stonegate At Towngate
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

$1565-$1232

Colonnade
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1-2

$1510-$935

Mountainside Village
Beds: 2-3
Baths: 1-2

$1225-$925

Vista Springs Apartments
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1-2

$1410-$1095

Estancia Apartments
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1-2

$795-$765

Cottonwood Ranch Apartments
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

Please Call

The Hills At Quail Run
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

$1025-$985

Citrus Grove Apartments
Beds: 2
Baths: 2

$850-$695

Raintree Apartments
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1-2

$1695-$920

Countrywood Apartments
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-3

Please Call

Alvista Terrace
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1

Please Call

Alvista Canyon
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

Please Call

Alvista Towngate
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

Please Call

Siena
Beds: 1-4
Baths: 1-2
About San Bernardino, CA
The city of San Bernardino, California occupies a great deal of the San Bernardino Valley, a valley that Native Americans called \The Valley of the Cupped Hand of God.\ The city is virtually surrounded by mountainous terrain and is known as the Gate City for its proximity to Los Angeles. The city is home to the Inland Empire 66ers minor league baseball team, and is perhaps best known as the birthplace of McDonald’s restaurants.
Getting Around in San Bernardino, CA

With the most famous highway in the United States, Route 66, running through the city, it's no surprise that automotive travel is dominant in San Bernardino. Public bus transportation is available through Omnitrans, and there is also Metrolink regional train service. The Inland Empire Line takes riders from San Bernardino, through Orange County, and into Oceanside. The San Bernardino Line, the busiest of Southern California’s Metrolink lines, runs from San Bernardino to Downtown Los Angeles. For longer train travel, there is also an Amtrak station.

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Arrowhead Springs

<p>Those with sharp eyes might notice an arrowhead-shaped rock formation in the side of one of the mountains above San Bernardino. This formation, which measures 1,375 by 449 feet, is naturally occurring, and, according to Native American lore, is supposed to guide people to a place where they could be healed. In fact, the light quartz formation points to an artesian hot spring. In 1868, David Noble Smith, a self-appointed "doctor," was using the springs to treat a number of illnesses. Nowadays, the spring is a part of a resort that will be reopening to the public in the near future.</p>

McDonalds Museum

<p>In 1940, Richard and Maurice McDonald founded McDonalds. Though it first opened as a barbecue restaurant, by 1948 the brothers had re-organized it as a hamburger stand that made use of production line principles. The McDonald brothers began franchising their restaurant in 1953. In 1955, Ray Kroc joined the company as a franchise agent and subsequently purchased the chain in 1961 for 2.7 million dollars. Today, the McDonald's Museum is located on the original site of the world's first McDonald's.</p>

Big Bear Lake

<p>Big Bear Lake is the largest body of water within easy reach of the city. The lake, nestled in the San Bernardino Mountains, is a completely snow-fed reservoir and is surrounded by the San Bernardino National Forest. Big Bear is approximately 7 miles from east to west and 2.5 miles from north to south, making it a substantial lake. Over the years, Big Bear has served as the set for several movies, including many Westerns. Today, the lake is a great place to enjoy outdoor activities, including fishing, pleasure boating, and water skiing. Because of the chilly temperature of the water, swimming is only an option in the summer months.</p>