THRIFT STORES SAN CLEMENTE- 111 W. Avenida Palizada, San Clemente, CA 92762 - Call (949) Old City Plaza
"We are what we repeatedly do. Excellence, then, is not an act, but a habit -- Aristotle"
Thrift Stores San Clemente, Orange County - Laguna Niguel, San Juan Capistrano, Dana Point, Laguna Beach, Talega, 92672
Thrift Stores
San Clemente

At the Old City Plaza
Old Historic DownTown
San Clemente Square

Call For More Info:
(949) Old City Plaza




At the Old City Plaza

111 W. Avenida Palizada
San Clemente, CA 92762

Located in Old City Plaza

"Click Here for Directions"

About Thrift Stores
10 Ways to Improve Your Office Space (592)
How Men Should Dress to Attract Women (8,936)
A Woman's Fashion: What About Vintage Trendy Fashion? (208)
Places to Buy Retro Furniture and Retro Modern Furniture (113)
Recycle Anything...yes Anything! (1,491)
Purchasing Designer Mens Suits (412)
Learn What to Look for at Garage Sales and Thrift Stores to Sell on Ebay for Extra Money! (312)
The Most Admired Thrift Shops in the UK (1,333)
5 Quick and Cheap Garage Organizing Ideas (2,738)
Retro Fashion For Women (970)
New & Used Surfboard Buyers Guide (1,307)
How to Buy a Surfboard for Your Kids (2,396)
About the Local Communities We Serve and beyond...
San Clemente
Dana Point
Laguna Niguel
San Juan Capistrano


Laguna Beach

Aliso Viejo

Ladera Ranch

Rancho Santa Margarita

Coto De Caza

Laguna Hills


Orange County

Camp Pendleton

NOTE: The information and notices contained on this website are intended as general research and information and are expressly not intended, and should not be regarded, as medical, financial or legal advice. The articles are from free sources.

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Orange County CA, Visit: OrangeCountyCA



Welcome to Thrift Store San Clemente

We are one of the best Thrift Store, second hand store, or specialty store located in San Clemente in the Downtown Old City Plaza where the 5 Freeway and Palizada exit. We offer used surfboards, womens closes, jewelry, pendants, rings, bracelets, scarfs, antiques, mens clothes, childrens clothes, one-of-a-kind items, snorkeling equipment, fins, masks, furnature, interior designer items, art deco, retro, lamps, and whole lot more. We offer quality items that we personally collect and as well as tourist items to remember San Clemente from.

The Thrift Store San Clemente has become very popular with intereor designers, surfers and tourists to San Clemente. Enjoy a better lifestyle and find that special something for that special someone at the Thrift Store San Clemente.

Where to buy in San Clemente or in Orange County. Can't find that something special for your home or office visit the Thrift Store San Clemente. Our unique items, from old pinball machines and candy machines, coke displays and clocks to one of a kind furnature and decor. The treasure of a good find is here. Come visit us today!

Remember San Clemente's warm and peaceful atmosphere with some unique gifts from the Thrift Store San Clemente. Take home something unique to San Clemente you can share with your friends. Its not too expensive and not too cheap. Just priced right for the tourist to get quality product they will not forget. You will enjoy all the various unique items you cannot get anywhere else.

Beach Goers now know how important it is to get beach equipment for a great price. Used Surfboards, boogie boards, skim boards, fins, masks. Enjoy the water better in style with help from your neighborhood Thrift Store San Clemente!

Please give us a call: (949) Old City Plaza

REVIEWS & Testimonials:
What People are Saying About US ...


The Thrift Store San Clemente has just fantastic deals on used surfboards. You would never expect to buy surfboards from a shop like this but there they are. I got my best surboard there - An incredible find. They also have boogie board for the kids and snorkels, masks fins and would you believe wet suits. The Thrift Store San Clemente is a great store and the people are so nice too!!!


You look for office items and home items by visiting various stores. This Thrift Store San Clemente is the place to go. They have such uniuqe one of a kind things to make your home and office so unique. I found this elvis poster all framed that was just what I was looking for. People are always commenting on it now. Thanks


If find the best designer clothes at the Thrift Store San Clemente. It is Awsome!


Buy Used Surfboards:
Surfing Never Cost So Little...

Whenever you head out to purchase a new surfboard it's going to be an investment. These are definitely not cheap, and some surfers don't have the money to buy top of the line items. The good news is there are plenty of opportunities available at the Thrift Store San Clemente when you look for a used surfboard. At the Thrift Store San Clemente you can get surfboards for a fraction of the cost of a new one.

Always scour every inch of that used surfboard before you buy it. Any dings should have been repaired. Feel all over the surfboard, especially around the ding repairs, for any soft spots. Soft spots indicate foam rot from water seepage, not a good thing. If the board has a lot of ding repairs, even if they were done well, it could indicate that the board is too lightly glassed. On obvious repair running the length of the board means that it was probably cracked in half.

A little wear and tear is no big deal provided timely repairs were done to prevent extensive damage. Used surfboards do loose flex characteristics over time, but the difference will usually be minor. Your best deals will be on surfboards that have hardly been used. The owner just didn't find it a fit and probably wants to try something else. A surfboard like that could be a perfect fit for you and give you huge savings over the same board brand new.

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Please give us a call: (949) Old City Plaza


Antiques - One Of A Kind Stuff:
Looking for that Incredible Something...

Indulging in a hobby is not only relaxing but also can improve the appreciation that you have for the shared culture of major civilizations that have flourished around the globe. For instance, many of the established collectors and hobbyists in the country collect antiques ranging from antique tables and chairs to satisfy their urge to retain a part of their unique cultural heritage. Buying antique pieces is easy now as you just have to use the internet in the comfort of your homes to visit dedicated sites that are set up to cater to the sale of authentic antique treasures.

Most people are looking for great ways to save money on home décor, but still keep the designer look they are seeking. There are many ways to accomplish this at the Thrift Store San Clemente. Thrift shops, consignment stores, and auctions to find new and interesting items. You may come across a great conversation piece, or an antique that is worth much more than you pay for it!

Remember - Don't buy everything you see – Just because it's cheap, it doesn't mean you should buy it. If it doesn't work for your room, you won't like it when you get it home. You will just be stuck with an old piece of junk with nowhere to put it. Focus on buying things that you have planned for and budgeted for.

Have Fun – Don't get stressed out over your room! Sometimes it takes time, and trial and error to get it right. Just make sure to have fun and enjoy the process of making your rooms beautiful as well as enjoying the end result.

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Please give us a call: (949) Old City Plaza


Buy Mens Womens Kids Designer Clothing - Retro
What A Deal on Designer Clothing...

It is important to feel comfortable in the clothing that you wear and such is the quality of design and craftsmanship on the leading fashion labels, it is impossible not to feel a million dollars when wearing items from the likes of Avoca, Nougat and Ted Baker. Cheap designer clothes are now much easier to come across and the majority of shoppers find that they can purchase the latest footwear, skirts or dresses from premier fashion labels for a much more reasonable price at the Thrift Store San Clemente in San Clemente.

Finding cheap designer clothes is something that is richly rewarding for many consumers because it means they can dress exactly as they want in leading fashion labels without the need to spend a small fortune on their outfits.

Retro clothing actually speaks a lot about the person wearing it. It tells others that you are bold enough to retain your individuality. When everyone else is trying to keep up with the latest trend, you can easily standout by wearing retro clothes. All you need to do is buy some good retro clothes, experiment with your looks and come up with something that's never seen before and people will be forced to follow your style.

Kids Clothes: Used clothes stores for kids clothes and accessories are sprouting up all over the United States and more and more people have no qualms at all about buying their clothes second hand. If your kids are really young, you are in luck. Small children tend to outgrow their clothing before they can out wear it.

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Please give us a call: (949) Old City Plaza



Window display in a UK charity shop.

A charity shop, thrift shop, thrift store, hospice shop (U.S., Canada), resale shop (when not meaning consignment shop [U.S.]) or op shop (Australia/N.Z.) (from "opportunity shop") is a retail establishment run by a charitable organization to raise money.

Charity shops are a type of social enterprise. They usually sell mainly second-hand goods donated by members of the public, and are often staffed by volunteers. Because the items for sale were obtained for free, and business costs are low, the items can be sold at competetive prices. After costs are paid, all remaining income from the sales is used in accord with the organization's stated charitable purpose. Costs include purchase and/or depreciation of fixtures (clothing racks, bookshelves, counters, etc.), operating costs (maintenance, municipal service fees, electricity, telephone, limited advertising) and the building lease or mortgage.

Popularity of charity shops

Charity shops are often popular with people who are frugal. In the United States, shopping at a charity store has become popular enough to earn a slang term: thrifting.

Environmentalists may prefer buying second-hand goods as this uses fewer natural resources and would appear do less damage to the environment than by buying new goods would, in part because the goods are usually collected locally. In addition, reusing second-hand items is a form of recycling, and thus reduces the amount of waste going to landfill sites.

People who oppose sweat shops often purchase second-hand clothing as an alternative to supporting clothing companies with dubious ethical practices.

Second-hand goods are considered to be quite safe. The South Australian Public Health Directorate says that the health risk of buying used clothing is very low. It explains that washing purchased items in hot water is just one of several ways to eliminate the risk of contracting infectious diseases.

New goods sold at charity shops

Some charity shops, such as the British Heart Foundation, also sell a range of new goods which may be branded to the charity, or have some connection with the cause the charity supports. Oxfam stores, for example, sell fair trade food and crafts. Other stores may sell new Halloween supplies and decorations where old vintage clothes are popular for use as costumes. Some stores specialise in selling books, music, or bridalwear. Charity shops may receive overstock or obsolete goods from local for-profit businesses; the for-profit businesses benefit by taking a tax write-off and clearing unwanted goods from their store instead of throwing the goods out, which is costly.

United Kingdom

The first Oxfam charity shop in the United Kingdom was established in Broad Street, Oxford, and began trading in December 1947 (although the shop itself did not open until February 1948). Oxfam opened some of the first charity shops.

However, pre-dating this, one of the first Red Cross shops was opened at 17 Old Bond Street, London, as early as 1941. In total, over two hundred “permanent” (for the duration of the war) Red Cross gift shops and about 150 temporary Red Cross shops were opened during the war years. A condition of the shop licence issued by the Board of Trade was that all goods offered for sale were gifts. Purchase for re-sale was forbidden. The entire proceeds from sales had to be passed to the Duke of Gloucester's Red Cross and St John Fund. Most premises were lent free of rent and in some cases owners also met the costs of heating and lighting.

There is also evidence that the Wolverhampton Society for the Blind (now called the Beacon Centre for the Blind) opened up a shop in Wolverhampton in 1899 to sell goods made by blind people to raise money for the Society.

During World War I, similar fund-raising activities occurred such as a bazaar in Shepherd Market, London, which made £50,000 for the Red Cross.

Oxfam has the largest number of charity shops in the UK with over 700 stores. Many Oxfam shops also sell books, and the organization now operates over 70 specialist Oxfam Bookshops, making them the largest retailer of second-hand books in Britain. Other Oxfam affiliates also have stores, such as Jersey, Germany, Ireland (45 shops in NI/ROI), the Netherlands and Hong Kong.

Other charities with a strong presence on high streets in the UK include YMCA, British Heart Foundation, Barnardos, Cancer Research UK, Roy Castle Lung Cancer Foundation, Age UK (formerly Age Concern and Help the Aged), Oxfam, Save the Children, Scope and Sue Ryder Care. Many local hospices also operate charity shops to raise funds.

There are over 9,000 charity shops in the UK and Republic of Ireland. Their locations can be found on the Charity Retail Association (CRA) website, along with information on charity retail, what shops can and can't accept, etc. The CRA is a member organisation for charities which run shops.

British charity shops are mainly staffed by unpaid volunteers, with a paid shop manager. Goods for sale are predominantly from donations - 87% according to the official estimate. Donations should be taken directly to a charity shop during opening hours, as goods left on the street may be stolen or damaged by passers-by or inclement weather. In expensive areas, donations include a proportion of good quality designer clothing and charity shops in these areas are sought out for cut-price fashions.

'Standard' charity shops sell a mix of clothing, books, music and bric-a-brac (like cutlery and ornaments). Some shops specialise in certain areas, like vintage clothing, furniture, electrical items, or records.

Almost all charity shops sell on their unsold textiles (i.e. unfashionable, stained or damaged fabric) to textile processors. Each charity shop saves an average or 40 tonnes of textiles every year, by selling them in the shop, or passing them on to these textile merchants for recycling or reuse. This grosses to around 363,000 tonnes across all charity shops in the UK; based on 2010 landfill tax value at £48 per tonne, the value of textiles reused or passed for recycling by charity shops in terms of savings in landfill tax is £17,424,000 p.a.

Gift Aid is a UK tax incentive for individual donors where, subject to a signed declaration being held by the charity, income tax paid on donations can be reclaimed by the charity. Although initially intended only for cash donations, the scheme now (since 2006) allows tax on the income earned by charity shops acting as agent for the donor to be reclaimed. Sue Ryder Care was the first to 'Gift Aid' its donations with a pioneering new system developed with Eproductive Ltd.

Charity shops in the UK get mandatory 80% relief on business rates on their premises, which is funded by central government (not by local ratepayers) and is one illustration of their support for the charity sector and the role of charity shops in raising funds for charities. Charities can apply for discretionary relief on the remaining 20%, which is an occasional source of criticism from retailers which have to pay in full.


In Australia, major national opportunity shop chains include the St. Vincent de Paul Thrift Store (trading as Vinnies), the Salvation Army (trading as Salvos), the Red Cross, MS Australia, and the Brotherhood of St. Laurence. Many local charitable organisations, both religious and secular, run opportunity shops. Common among these are missions and animal shelters.

United States & Canada

In the United States, major national thrift shop operators include Arc Thrift Stores, Goodwill Industries, Salvation Army, St. Vincent de Paul Thrift Stores, ReStore (see Habitat for Humanity International), Deseret Industries (in the western U.S.), and Value Village (see Savers). Regional operators include Deseret Industries in the western United States, and those run by the Bethesda Lutheran Home in the Upper Midwest. Many local charitable organizations, both religious and secular, operate thrift shops. Common among these are missions, children's homes, homeless shelters, and animal shelters. In addition, some charity shops are operated by churches, and are fundraising venues that support activities including, in some cases, missionary activities in other countries. Several U.S. stores are for-profit, with the charity that collected the goods making money from the wholesale of those items to the store.

In July 2009, a U.S. government report revealed that several banks are punishing their customers for saving money by using their credit cards at thrift stores. This includes raising interest rates, lowering the credit limit, or even damaging a shopper's overall credit score, which may cause other credit issuers to further harm the shopper by taking similar actions (universal default), or denying credit applications altogether. The automatic and unfounded assumption is that thrift-store shoppers are in financial trouble. Even if this were true in a given case, such actions would put the customer in an even worse financial situation. Laws passed by Congress the month before are expected to stop issuers from these practices.

Thrift stores

Thrift stores are generally owned by a charity but run as an independent business under contract: they are licensed by the charity, which provides the merchandise for sale, and benefits by the sale of these goods directly to the contractor who operates the shop. The shop may then make a profit from this arrangement. In some cases, e.g. 'Savers' and 'Value Village' they pay a small percentage of the profit to the charity. Charities in the US are supported by tax legislation (see 501(c)(3)) but this does not extend to the 'for profit' thrift shop. Unlike directly charity-run shops run by volunteers, thrift shops pay taxes, and must under their contract have employees with proper contracts of employment.

In many countries around the world, not just exclusively in the Third World, second-hand clothing that is initially donated, are resold and is considered a commodity throughout the world. Some countries forbid it as it harms the local textile industry, as it is in the case of the Philippines. Other times, countries would increase tariffs to reduce imports. Some countries ban it as it is a distributor of disease and poor hygiene. Second-hand clothing is an ongoing issue, there has also been cases when drugs have been hidden in the shoes and clothing for illegal purposes. The author of an article, Karen Transberg Hansen suggested that in Zambia, however, salaula, or the selling of second-hand clothing actually helps the local economy in generation income. Hansen insisted it helped because it provided more jobs (handling, cleaning, repairing, en restyling) for people to do. It has also provided governments with revenue from tariffs.

External links


San Clemente is a city in Orange County, California, United States. As of 2005, the city population was 65,338. Located six miles south of San Juan Capistrano at the southern tip of the county, it is roughly equidistant from San Diego and Los Angeles. The north entrance to Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton (known as the "Christianitos Gate") is located in San Clemente.

Prior to the arrival of the Spanish, the area was inhabited by what came to be known as the Juaneño Indians. After the founding of Mission San Juan Capistrano, the local natives were conscripted to work for the mission. The city of San Clemente was founded in 1925 by real estate developer (and former mayor of Seattle) Ole Hanson who named it San Clemente after a town in Spain. As it were, San Clemente Island was named after the city later since it is directly west of the coast. Hanson envisioned it as a Spanish-style coastal resort town, a "Spanish Village by the Sea." In an unprecedented move, he had a clause added to the deeds requiring all building plans to be submitted to an architectural review board in an effort to ensure that future development would retain some Spanish-style influence (for example, for many years it was required that all new buildings in the downtown area have red tile roofs). It was incorporated in 1928 with a council-manager government.

Nixon's "Western White House"
In 1968 President Richard Nixon bought the H. H. Cotton estate, one of the original homes built by one of Hanson's partners. Nixon called it "La Casa Pacifica," but it was nicknamed the "Western White House", a term now commonly used for a President's vacation home. It sits above one of the West Coast's premier surfing spots, Trestles, and just north of historic surfing beach San Onofre. During Nixon's tenure it was visited by many world leaders , including Soviet Premier Leonid Brezhnev, Mexican President Gustavo Díaz Ordaz, Japanese Prime Minister Eisaku Sato, and Henry Kissinger, as well as businessman Bebe Rebozo. Following his resignation, Nixon retired to San Clemente to write his memoirs. He later sold the home and moved to Park Ridge, New Jersey. The property also has historical tie to the democratic side of the aisle; prior to Nixon's tenure at the estate, H.H. Cotton was known to host Franklin D. Roosevelt, who would visit to play cards in a small outbuilding overlooking the Pacific Ocean.

Surfing legacy San Clemente catches swells all year long. Going from South to North, they include Trestles (technically just south of the city line), North Gate, State Park, Riviera, Lasuen, The Hole, Beach House, T-Street, The Pier, 204, North Beach, and Poche. San Clemente is also the surfing media capital of the world as well as a premier surfing destination. It is home to Surfing Magazine, The Surfer's Journal, and Longboard Magazine, with Surfer Magazine just up the freeway in San Juan Capistrano. The city has a large concentration of surfboard shapers and manufacturers. Additionally, many world renowned surfers were raised in San Clemente or took up long-term residence in town, including Hobie Alter, Jr., Shane Beschen, Gavin Beschen, Matt Archbold, Christian Fletcher, Mike Parsons (originally from Laguna Beach), Colin McPhillips, Rocky Sabo, Colleen Mehlberg, Greg Long, Dino Andino, Chris Ward, and many, many others. San Clemente High School has won 6 out of 7 most recent NSSA national surfing titles.

Education The city is served by Capistrano Unified School District. Within the city, there are 5 elementary schools, 3 middle schools, and 1 high school. Elementary Schools: Concordia Elementary, Truman Benedict, Vista Del Mar, Las Palmas, and Lobo Elementary. Middle Schools: Bernice Ayer, Shorecliffs, and Vista Del Mar. High Schools: San Clemente High San Clemente High School is the only high school in San Clemente. Ranked in the top 1.3% of schools nationwide, San Clemente also has an IB (International Baccalaureate) Program, a vast number of AP Courses. The music program also boasts a nationally recognized Vocal Arts Program with award-winning Madrigals, Women's Ensemble, and A Cappella choirs. San Clemente's IB students rank in the top 3% of the World for their IB scores and the program has expanded vastly in the past few years under the direction of Patrick Harris and Kathleen Sigafoos, the IB Coordinators of the School.

* City of San Clemente official website
* The San Clemente Sun Post News, the town's oldest newspaper
* San Clemente Times community newspaper


Orange County is a county in Southern California, United States. Its county seat is Santa Ana. According to the 2000 Census, its population was 2,846,289, making it the second most populous county in the state of California, and the fifth most populous in the United States. The state of California estimates its population as of 2007 to be 3,098,121 people, dropping its rank to third, behind San Diego County. Thirty-four incorporated cities are located in Orange County; the newest is Aliso Viejo.

Unlike many other large centers of population in the United States, Orange County uses its county name as its source of identification whereas other places in the country are identified by the large city that is closest to them. This is because there is no defined center to Orange County like there is in other areas which have one distinct large city. Five Orange County cities have populations exceeding 170,000 while no cities in the county have populations surpassing 360,000. Seven of these cities are among the 200 largest cities in the United States.

Orange County is also famous as a tourist destination, as the county is home to such attractions as Disneyland and Knott's Berry Farm, as well as sandy beaches for swimming and surfing, yacht harbors for sailing and pleasure boating, and extensive area devoted to parks and open space for golf, tennis, hiking, kayaking, cycling, skateboarding, and other outdoor recreation. It is at the center of Southern California's Tech Coast, with Irvine being the primary business hub.

The average price of a home in Orange County is $541,000. Orange County is the home of a vast number of major industries and service organizations. As an integral part of the second largest market in America, this highly diversified region has become a Mecca for talented individuals in virtually every field imaginable. Indeed the colorful pageant of human history continues to unfold here; for perhaps in no other place on earth is there an environment more conducive to innovative thinking, creativity and growth than this exciting, sun bathed valley stretching between the mountains and the sea in Orange County.

Orange County was Created March 11 1889, from part of Los Angeles County, and, according to tradition, so named because of the flourishing orange culture. Orange, however, was and is a commonplace name in the United States, used originally in honor of the Prince of Orange, son-in-law of King George II of England.

Incorporated: March 11, 1889
Legislative Districts:
* Congressional: 38th-40th, 42nd & 43
* California Senate: 31st-33rd, 35th & 37
* California Assembly: 58th, 64th, 67th, 69th, 72nd & 74

County Seat: Santa Ana
County Information:
Robert E. Thomas Hall of Administration
10 Civic Center Plaza, 3rd Floor, Santa Ana 92701
Telephone: (714)834-2345 Fax: (714)834-3098
County Government Website:


Noteworthy communities Some of the communities that exist within city limits are listed below: * Anaheim Hills, Anaheim * Balboa Island, Newport Beach * Corona del Mar, Newport Beach * Crystal Cove/Pelican Hill, Newport Beach * Capistrano Beach, Dana Point * El Modena, Orange * French Park, Santa Ana * Floral Park, Santa Ana * Foothill Ranch, Lake Forest * Monarch Beach, Dana Point * Nellie Gail, Laguna Hills * Northwood, Irvine * Woodbridge, Irvine * Newport Coast, Newport Beach * Olive, Orange * Portola Hills, Lake Forest * San Joaquin Hills, Laguna Niguel * San Joaquin Hills, Newport Beach * Santa Ana Heights, Newport Beach * Tustin Ranch, Tustin * Talega, San Clemente * West Garden Grove, Garden Grove * Yorba Hills, Yorba Linda * Mesa Verde, Costa Mesa

Unincorporated communities These communities are outside of the city limits in unincorporated county territory: * Coto de Caza * El Modena * Ladera Ranch * Las Flores * Midway City * Orange Park Acres * Rossmoor * Silverado Canyon * Sunset Beach * Surfside * Trabuco Canyon * Tustin Foothills

Adjacent counties to Orange County Are: * Los Angeles County, California - north, west * San Bernardino County, California - northeast * Riverside County, California - east * San Diego County, California - southeast

Orange County is home to many colleges and universities, including:


Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton is the major West Coast base of the United States Marine Corps and serves as its prime amphibious training base. It is located in Southern California between the cities of Oceanside and San Clemente. The base was established in 1942 to train U.S. Marines for service in World War II. It is named after Marine General Joseph Henry Pendleton, who long advocated setting up a West Coast training base for the Marine Corps. Today it is the home to a myriad of Fleet Marine Force units including the 1st Marine Expeditionary Force and various training commands.

The base's diverse geography, spanning over 125,000 acres (506 km²), plays host to year round training for Marines in addition to all other branches of the U.S. military. Amphibious and sea-to-shore training takes place at several key points along the base's 17 miles (27 km) of coastline. The main base is in the Mainside Complex, at the southeastern end of the base, and the remote northern interior is an impact area. Daytime population is around 100,000. Recruits from nearby Marine Corps Recruit Depot, San Diego spend a month on Pendleton's Edson Range receiving field training, and after graduating from boot camp return to the base's School of Infantry for further training. Camp Pendleton remains the last major undeveloped portion of the Southern California coastline, save for a few small state parks. In this way, it acts as a kind of buffer between Orange County, which is generally considered part of the Greater Los Angeles Area, and San Diego County, which generally is not.

Camp Pendleton is located in Oceanside which is the third largest city in San Diego County, California. The city has a population of 173,303. Together with Vista and Carlsbad, it makes up the Tri-City area. The city is just south of U.S. Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, the busiest military base in the United States. Oceanside has grown massively from the 1970 census report of 45,000 people. Much of the city area was developed into single-family home tracts when real estate booms took place in the 1970s and 1980s. Since 1990, more commercial and industrial development diversified Oceanside's economic base, with another population boom ever since. According to the US census, Oceanside's continual growth will put the city population estimates above the 200,000 mark in 2010 or exceed 250,000 by the year
"An honest answer is the sign of true friendship."

Thrift Stores San Clemente Servers San Clemente and all Orange County
and receives many customers from the following cities:

Aliso Viejo, Anaheim, Anaheim Hills, Brea, Buena Park, Capistrano Beach, Cerritos, Corona Del Mar, Costa Mesa, Coto De Caza, Cowan Heights, Crystal Cove, Cypress, Dana Point, Dove Canyon, El Toro, Foothill Ranch, Fountain Valley, Fullerton, Garden Grove, Huntington Beach, Huntington Harbour, Irvine, La Habra, La Habra Heights, La Palma, Ladera Ranch, Laguna Beach, Laguna Hills, Laguna Niguel, Laguna Woods, Lake Forest, Lakewood, Las Flores, Lemon Heights, Long Beach, Los Alamitos, Midway City, Mission Viejo, Modjeska Canyon, Monarch Beach, Newport Beach, Newport Coast, Orange, Orange, Park Acres, Peralta Hills, Placentia, Portola Hills, Rancho Santa Margarita, Rossmoor, San Clemente, San Juan Capistrano, Santa Ana, Seal Beach, Silverado Canyon, Stanton, Sunset Beach, Surfside, Trabuco Canyon, Tustin, Villa Park, Wagon Wheel, Westminster, Yorba Linda

This Business was Awarded
Best in Business

Orange County CA, Visit:

111 W. Avenida Palizada
San Clemente, CA

Call (949) Old City Plaza



Copyright © 2011 Thrift Stores San Clemente, The Thrift Store San Clemente, Orange County

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