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Deja Vu Med Spa & Salon

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 Temple City, Botox in Temple City, Chemical Peels in Temple City, Collagen in Temple City, Facials in Temple City, Hair Salons in Temple City, Haircuts in Temple City, Juvederm in Temple City, Laser Hair Removal in Temple City, Makeup in Temple City, Medical Spa in Temple City, Microdermabrasion in Temple City, Non Surgical Face Lift in Temple City, Permanent Makeup in Temple City, Photofacial in Temple City, Salon in Temple City, Sclerotherapy in Temple City, Skin Care in Temple City, Spa in Temple City, Waxing in Temple City, and in surrounding areas.

Below is some general information about Temple City:

Temple City is a city in Los Angeles County, California. Temple City is part of a cluster of cities, along with Arcadia, Rosemead, Monterey Park, San Marino, and San Gabriel, in the west San Gabriel Valley with a rapidly growing Asian population. Temple City also has a Cuban and Puerto Rican community, among other Latino nationalities. Approximately one third of the citys population is white. The population was 35,558 at the 2010 census.

he 2010 United States Census reported that Temple City had a population of 35,558. The population density was 8,877.2 people per square mile. The racial makeup of Temple City was 11,941 White, 283 African American, 150 Native American, 19,803 Asian, 31 Pacific Islander, 2,316 from other races, and 1,034 from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 6,853 persons. The Census reported that 35,136 people lived in households, 29 lived in non-institutionalized group quarters, and 393 were institutionalized. There were 11,606 households, out of which 4,402 had children under the age of 18 living in them, 6,605 were opposite-sex married couples living together, 1,714 had a female householder with no husband present, 686 had a male householder with no wife present. There were 404 unmarried opposite-sex partnerships, and 65 same-sex married couples or partnerships. 1,973 households were made up of individuals and 844 had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.03. There were 9,005 families; the average family size was 3.39.

The town was originally called City of Temple, but the Postmaster General demanded a name change in 1926 because the mail was instead being directed to the Phoenix suburb of Tempe. It was officially was designated Temple City but remained a City in name only until after the post-World War II population explosion. The redundancy in the name City of Temple City came when Temple City incorporated on May 25, 1960. Currently, Temple City is a destination for East Asian, Eastern European, Middle East and Latino immigrants, especially Chinese-Americans. Rosemead Boulevard has several strip malls catering to a largely Asian but diverse customer base. A German-American community thrived there in the early 20th century.

The proposed Temple City Piazza mall project, at the corner of Las Tunas Drive and Rosemead Boulevard, would include 124,600 square feet of retail space, restaurants, banquet facilities and a food court. Original plans also included 52 one-bedroom condos, but that part of the development was scrapped. Today, the 3.7 acres set aside for the Temple City Piazza mall are an empty lot, overgrown with weeds and surrounded by fencing. Facing the busy intersection is a sign with bold lettering, advertising that the Piazza is coming soon in 2010. The Bridal District, along the stretch of the downtown area on Las Tunas Drive, has made Temple City a brides mecca for all wedding needs including elaborate dresses, floral creations and lavish portraits. Brides come from as far away as New York to visit this Temple City specialty sector. These businesses are primarily owned by ethnic Chinese and Taiwanese immigrants. Of notable interest is that even though the chain no longer has a store within city limits, Winchells Donuts originated in Temple City, opening on October 8, 1948. In addition, in the 1970s, Temple City was home to Pete & Jakes Hot Rod Repair, noted for custom cars, such as The California Kid.

The annual Temple City Camellia Festival takes place the last weekend in February. A parade begins the celebration on Saturday morning. The parade commences at the corner of Las Tunas Drive and Rosemead Blvd. Commercial floats are not allowed in the parade, all work is done by the youth and carry the theme of the year. A carnival is part of the three-day festivities, where the public may enjoy the hometown atmosphere in Temple City Park, while they participate in games booths and food booths, manned by local service and youth organizations. Varied Cultural entertainment events are open to the community and welcomed guests. What began in 1944 started by the WomenÕs Club of Temple City as a small parade of youngsters who tossed camellia blossoms to parade watchers, has now become a signature event in Temple City attracting an estimated 5000 children and more than 20,000 visitors to Temple City each year. The Camellia Festival is held on the last weekend in February which is only a part of the three-day festival. A carnival in Temple City Park as well as an Art show.

Source: Temple City on Wikipedia