Welcome to Deja Vu Med Spa & Salon!
Deja Vu Med Spa is founded on the idea that the highest quality skin care be provided in a comfortable, relaxing environment. We are an innovator in the skincare industry and offer the newest products, services and state-of-the-art equipment. Come join our dedicated professional and highly skilled trained staff as we welcome you to take part in our peaceful and relaxing atmosphere for spa and salon services!
Contact Deja Vu Med Spa & Salon for Body Wrap, Botox, Chemical Peels, Collagen, Facials, Hair Salons, Haircuts, Juvederm, Laser Hair Removal, Makeup, Medical Spa, Microdermabrasion, Non Surgical Face Lift, Permanent Makeup, Photofacial, Salon, Sclerotherapy, Skin Care, Spa, and Waxing. Proudly supporting the areas of Altadena, Arcadia, Azusa, Bradbury, Duarte, Monrovia, Pasadena, San Gabriel, Sierra Madre, Temple City, and surrounding areas.
Contact Deja Vu Med Spa & Salon for Body Wrap in San Gabriel, Botox in San Gabriel, Chemical Peels in San Gabriel, Collagen in San Gabriel, Facials in San Gabriel, Hair Salons in San Gabriel, Haircuts in San Gabriel, Juvederm in San Gabriel, Laser Hair Removal in San Gabriel, Makeup in San Gabriel, Medical Spa in San Gabriel, Microdermabrasion in San Gabriel, Non Surgical Face Lift in San Gabriel, Permanent Makeup in San Gabriel, Photofacial in San Gabriel, Salon in San Gabriel, Sclerotherapy in San Gabriel, Skin Care in San Gabriel, Spa in San Gabriel, Waxing in San Gabriel, and in surrounding areas.
Below is some general information about San Gabriel:
San Gabriel is a city in Los Angeles County, California, United States. It is named after the Mission San Gabriel Arc‡ngel, founded by Junipero Serra. The city grew outward from the mission and in 1852 became the original township of Los Angeles County. San Gabriel was incorporated in 1913. The city’s motto is A city with a Mission and it is often called the Birthplace of the Los Angeles metropolitan area. At the 2010 census, the population was 39,718.
Prior to the arrival of the Spanish to Alta California, the area that is now San Gabriel was inhabited by the Tongva Native Americans, whom the Spanish called the Gabriele–o. The Tongva name for the San Gabriel region has been reconstructed as Shevaa. Folk Dancers in traditional Mexican dress. Today a center for culture and art, the Mission San Gabriel Arc‡ngel, founded by Father Junipero Serra, is the fourth of twenty-one California Missions, and is known as the Pride of the California Missions. The Mission San Gabriel Arc‡ngel served a pivotal role in the colonial Spanish society, with many of the area’s first Mexican settlers being baptized at the mission, including future governor Pio Pico, who was born in 1801 at the mission and baptized there the same year. He was appointed as California’s governor twice, serving briefly in 1832 and again from 1845 through the Mexican-American War. Later in life, he was elected as a Los Angeles City councilman. The city of Pico Rivera was named to honor him as the last governor of California to be born in Mexico. In 1853, a company of Army Engineers, who included the geologist William P. Blake, passed by the mission in search of the best route for an intercontinental railroad. Blake observed that the once great vineyards had fallen into wild disarray. Fences were in disrepair, and animals roamed freely through the property. But, the mission bells were ringing, and the church was still in use. Blake predicted, I believe that when the adaptation of that portion of California to the culture of the grape and the manufacture of wine becomes known and appreciated, the state will become celebrated not only for its gold and grain, but for its fruits and wines. In the first United States census made in California in 1860, 586 people lived in San Gabriel. By the time of General Law Incorporation on April 24, 1913, the city’s population had grown to 1,500.
The city boasts a mixture of Asian, European, and North American cultures. Second- and third-generation Chinese Americans patronize its diverse array of stores and eateries. There is the 12-acre San Gabriel Square mall, sometimes referred to as the Chinese Disneyland. It was also nicknamed by the Los Angeles Times as the great mall of China. This stretch of exotic Chinese shops and bold architecture, with roofs of Spanish-style tile, is the model for the new ethnoburbs recently recognized in places like Las Vegas and Houston. The conglomeration of restaurants and cafes, shops, markets, hair and nail salons, Asian video stores,health services, department stores, plus an extensive jewelry mart, provides ‘something for everyone’, from purchasing an expensive diamond and shopping for designer suits, to buying soy milk or a travel package to Las Vegas or China.
In 2008, voters approved the measure, proposition 1A for the California High Speed Rail Project from San Diego to San Francisco. The project will be constructed in two segments. The San Francisco to Los Angeles/Anaheim project is scheduled to be built first, at a cost of $43 billion, with a completion date in 2020. The second phase of the proposed railway, from Los Angeles to stations in San Diego will not begin construction until after phase one is completed. Conceptually, the voters were very enthusiastic about a high speed railway. The reality of the possibility that it could impact their neighborhood and their homes is being met with steadfast disapproval. When the California High-Speed Rail Authority recently met with the city councils and residents of San Gabriel, El Monte, Rosemead and Alhambra, to discuss the four proposed routes for phase two, the members of the three city councils expressed that residents were very concerned that the railway could possibly end up in their backyards. Mayor David Gutierrez said We made a promise to the community that the city of San Gabriel will never allow anything like this to happen if there is any consideration that people might lose their home. No decisions will be made until environmental impact and evaluation of the various proposed routes are completed in 2014. Alhambra city councilwoman, Jessica Keating, maintained that city representatives, who had initially appeared to agree with the proposal, admitted they were caught asleep at the wheel.
The city of San Gabriel is served by the San Gabriel Unified School District. They state: “It is the mission of the San Gabriel School District, in partnership with the Community, to prepare its students for their future as productive citizens and lifelong learners…” The 2009 API school reports has recognized the San Gabriel Unified school district as one of the top school districts in California. Gabrielino High School consistently ranks as one of the highest achieving schools, as it ranks with some of the highest scores possible among public high schools in California.
Source: San Gabriel on Wikipedia