Cal Poly Pomona
Visitor & Information Centers
“Connecting individuals to Cal Poly Pomona’s unique, student-centered community with thoughtful information, resources and guidance”
Welcome To Cal Poly Pomona
Welcome to the Cal Poly Pomona Tree Walk. The purpose of this walk is to acquaint you with a variety of the interesting landscape trees located here on the beautiful campus of Cal Poly Pomona. It will introduce you to many species of trees found throughout Southern California. It will also fill you in on some of their requirements for growth.
The Tree Walk begins at the front of the Classroom, Laboratory, Administration Building (CLA) and ends at University Plaza. It takes about 90 minutes to complete and is handicapped accessible.
Each plant is labeled with a silver sign that indicates the plant’s common name and botanical name. At the end of each description, directions to the next tree will be given in italics. To find the trees, use both the map and the directions. The map shows building’s numbers, which will be imperative to following the walk. Remember to cross streets at designated crosswalks only.
There are 3 sizes of trees:
-Small trees are under 30 feet in height.
-Medium trees are between 30 and 50 feet tall.
-Large trees have a height over 50 feet.
The Cal Poly Pomona Tree Walk was a senior project by Levi Cox, an Ornamental Horticulture major here at Cal Poly Pomona, completed in the Spring Quarter of 2005.
Levi Cox Dr. Frank Gibbons
Student Faculty Advisor
The Cal Poly Pomona Tree Walk
Begin the walk at the front of the CLA building (Bldg. 98). Find the planter filled with small palms near the two flagpoles. These small palms are the first specimens. Look to the south across the parking lot and notice the old-style building on top of the small hill. This is University Plaza (Bldg. 26) also known as the old Kellogg horse stables. The walk will end there.
1. Pygmy Date Palm, Phoenix roebelenii. This palm’s small size allows it to accent planters while its feathery leaf pattern adds textural diversity. It is slow growing to only about 8 feet tall. It also looks attractive as an individual in a pot. It prefers full sun or partial shade.
Next is the group of tall palms across the street.
2. Date Palm, Phoenix dactylifera. This species clumps naturally but may be trained to a single trunk as these are. This is the species that is used commercially in the production of dates. Female trees will produce edible dates if a male is close by. This tree grows quite tall and needs plenty of room to spread out.
Facing the tree’s label, turn to the right and follow the sidewalk to the end of the building
and make the first right. Walk about 40 more yards, the next tree is on the right,
near the concrete staircase with handrails. It is next to the pond.
3. Strawberry Tree, Arbutus unedo. This small to medium sized tree is slow-growing. Its trunk and branches can get gnarled with age. Masses of small white flowers grace the tree in fall and winter making the tree very beautiful. The round red fruit can appear around the same time as the flowers. It grows well in lawns and requires full sun to partial shade.
Continue in the same direction on the small path closest to the building.
The next tree is the largest one in the center of the Japanese Garden.
4. Deodor Cedar, Cedrus deodora. A native of the Himalayas, the deodor cedar is a large tree that is fast growing to 80 feet tall and 20 feet wide. Upper branches are graceful while lower branches bend toward the ground and point up at the end. Full grown specimens have an ancient look. Plant it in an area with plenty of room to spread.
You are now within the George and Sakaye Aratani Japanese Garden which includes the general elements of a traditional Japanese garden such as bridges, islands, stones, trees, water, a stone lantern, and a waterfall. Many animals enjoy the garden including koi fish, ducks, turtles, and an occasional egret. It contains traditional Asian plants, one of which is the Japanese Black Pine which is the next specimen.
The next tree is growing in the center of the island in the pond.
5. Japanese Black Pine, Pinus thunbergii. This specimen is trained as a giant bonsai. Naturally its branches spread and will often display a leaning trunk. It has a moderate growth rate and reaches 20 feet in height in Southern California.
Facing the label, walk across the bridge to your left.
The next tree is just across the bridge on the left.
6. Olive Tree, Olea europaea. This long living tree is medium in size and has soft gray-green leaves that go well with its smooth gray branches. The bases of old trees are gnarled and have a picturesque look. Most varieties drop olives late in the year producing messy litter and can stain cement. It is not particular to soil type.
Facing the olive’s sign, turn around 180 degrees,
the next specimen is right across from the olive.
7. Sago Palm, Cycas revoluta. This is a good choice for the landscape when a tropical look is desired. The females will make a fluffy “nest” at the top where orange seeds grow. They often grow multiple trunks and are slow growing up to 10 feet tall making large specimens very valuable. This has led some owners to install alarms to prevent theft.
Facing the plant, follow the small path to the left to the other end of the pond where the next tree will be on the right. It is just before the bridge that crosses the waterfall.
8. Pomegranate, Punica granatum. This small tree can grow in a wide range of soils. In spring, red flowers appear on the branch tips. The pomegranates ripen in the fall. Traditional uses of pomegranates are for jelly and wine. The tree can resist drought but yields better fruit if watered regularly. Old specimens make a beautifully gnarled trunk. Watch out for the stain of the fruit because it is very difficult to remove.
Continue across the bridge over the waterfall for a few steps where the next tree is on the right.
9. Purple-Leaved Plum, Prunus cerasifera ‘Atropurpurea.’ This plum grows to a medium sized tree and is short-lived (30-40 years). In the spring white flowers appear prior to the deep purple colored foliage. It likes full sun. Avoid over watering.
Continue along the path, the next tree is a few paces farther, on the right.
10. Chinese Flame Tree, Koelreutaria bipinnata. Beautiful clusters of yellow flowers are formed by the tree late in summer. They are quickly followed by colorful orange to red papery capsules that make the “flames” that give this tree its name. The capsules are persistent and will eventually turn light brown. The leaves will briefly turn yellow before falling in autumn.
Continue forward about 10 yards, the next tree is on the left.
11. Chinese Pistache, Pistacia chinensis. This is an ornamental species of the pistachio nut, however its fruit aren’t edible. It is an excellent shade tree. The leaves will turn brilliant orange to red in the fall making it a good accent in autumn. It needs full sun and does best in well draining soil.
Look for the path leading into the Rose Garden (there is a gazebo in its center).
The next specimen is half way to the roses on the right.
12. Chinese Fringe Tree, Chionanthus retusus. Late spring is when this tree shows off. Clusters of white flowers with thin petals completely cover the tree and make up the “fringe” that gives tree its name. This tree likes soil with good drainage and needs little pruning.
Facing the label, the next tree is to the right, in the center of the lawn.
13. Ginkgo, Ginkgo biloba. This tree requires full sun and moderate watering. It is deciduous which means its leaves fall off every year. In autumn the leaves turn into a bright yellow color making the tree very showy. Young trees are lanky but with time they will balance out. This tree tolerates air pollution very well and is used as a street tree. You should only plant male trees to avoid the objectionable odor of the female tree’s fruit.
Facing the label, the next tree is to the right, on the edge of the lawn.
14. Jacaranda, Jacaranda mimosifolia. This tree is often multi-trunked and fortunately grows in our climate. In early spring it briefly becomes deciduous. Throughout the summer beautiful lavender blooms will cover the entire tree making it a bright accent to the landscape. Be mindful that it produces a lot of litter and branches can be weak, making them prone to breakage.
The next specimen is the tree in the midst of the nearby picnic tables.
15. Honey Locust, Gleditsia triacanthos. This tree is fast growing to 50 ft. tall by 30 ft. wide. It’s bright green leaves turn yellow in early autumn. The branches and trunk are thorny and the seed pods can litter the ground. This tree can withstand a diverse range of soil and climate.
Take the path into the Rose Garden that is closest to the Jacaranda.
The next tree is mid-way up the path, on the right.
16. Fern Pine, Podocarpus gracilior. This can grow to a large size. Its mild grayish green color creates a relaxing atmosphere about it. It can be pruned for use as a hedge or a large shrub. It can also be grown in a hanging pot.
Continue along the path, this is the Rose Garden.
17. Rose Garden, Rosa spp. There are many different species and cultivars of roses here in the rose garden. Roses do best in full sun and well draining soil. They require pruning, nutrients, and most species like regular water.
This Rose Garden was planted for Kellogg’s wife in December 1926 under the direction of landscape architect Charles G. Adams. He laid out the garden in a wheel pattern so that every rose could be picked without leaving the path. The original roses were Mr. Kellogg's personal favorites in colors of salmon, old gold, flame, orange, and apricot. Today the Rose Garden contains 55 rose varieties. Each segment of the "wheel" features a different color of rose and each concentric ring within that segment contains a separate cultivar. It is rumored that Kellogg buried his horses here but it has not been substantiated.
Facing the sign at the gazebo, walk to the right about 10 ft. and look to the right for a short white lamp post with the label “RG.38” near its base. Take this path the lamp is next to until you reach a gravel path next to the fence. At the fence take a left. The next tree is on the left.
18. Evergreen Pear, Pyrus kawakamii. The bright green glossy leaves on this small tree lend a happy attitude to the landscape. The bark cracks in such a way that small cubes are formed making the trunk and branches interesting and beautiful. It produces a lot of beautiful clusters of white flowers in winter. Note that this tree is very susceptible to a disease called fireblight.
Facing the label, turn right and follow the gravel path to the end. The next tree is there.
19. Queensland Kauri, Agathis robusta. This large tree can grow from 60 to 80 feet tall. It has a single trunk and its canopy possesses a cylindrical habit. It needs fertilizer and summer water for best growth. In New Zealand there is a specimen reported to be 2100 years old with a trunk that is 14 feet in diameter.
The next specimen is the nearby tree to the left.
20. Compact Australian Brush Cherry, Syzigium paniculatum ‘Compactum’. This tree can grow to about 45’ tall by 15’ wide. It is called compactum because of its dense foliage. It produces edible purplish-red berries that are visible throughout the tree. Avoid planting it where low temperatures are reached because it is sensitive to frost.
Facing the label, walk to the right until you reach a driveway and then take a left and
walk down the driveway. The next specimen is on the left side of the driveway.
21. Saucer Magnolia, Magnolia x soulangeana. This tree makes an impressive display of flowers starting during the month of January in Southern California. The white to purplish pink flowers have large petals and can bloom while foliage is absent. This gives it the same elegance as a blooming cherry tree but with bigger flowers.
The next specimen is further down the driveway on the left.
22. Japanese Maple, Acer palmatum. This small tree is available in many beautiful varieties. It’s delicate maple leaves change color in the fall to create a beautiful red, orange, and/or yellow display. Full sun is okay but filtered sun to shade is best in hot inland locations. Protect it from hot, dry winds. They prefer well draining soils.
The next tree is the large one across the driveway to the right.
23. Carob, Ceratonia siliqua. Naturally it grows in a large bushy form where the branches meet the ground. It can, however, be pruned to become a multi-trunked tree of medium height. The tree requires full sun and is drought tolerant. Females produce dark brown pods that litter the ground. Commercially, the pods are made into a chocolate substitute.
Cross via the crosswalk and take a right on the sidewalk parallel to University Drive.
Follow it to find the next specimen on the right, before the first driveway. It is a prostrate tree.
24. Australian Tea Tree, Leptospermum laevigatum. This tree tends to grow horizontally as you can see. With age the trunk and branches produce grooves in the bark that look like muscles. It needs full sun and a well draining, acidic soil.
Facing the label, turn around 180 degrees where the next specimen is to the North across the lawn away from University Drive. The 5 trees along the side of the brick building are next.
There is a ramp near the dorm entrance for wheelchair access to the tree.
25. Hollywood Juniper, Juniperus chinensis ‘Torulosa.’ This large shrub/small tree’s growing habit appears to be blowing in the wind. The leaves clump into elongated clusters resembling clouds on the branches. They prefer any soil that is well draining.
Get back on the sidewalk parallel to University Drive. Head back the way you came. Instead of crossing the crosswalk again, walk past the crosswalk and follow the sidewalk. Eventually you will see a pond. Just before you reach the pond, the next specimen will be on the right.
26. Flaxleaf Paperbark, Melaleuca linariifolia. This tree’s beautiful canopy looks soft and cloudy. It has thick papery bark that is soft to the touch. It is a good street tree. When young it needs to be staked until the trunk strengthens.
Keep going along the sidewalk, the next tree is alone, near the steps into La Cienega (Bldg. 59).
27. Crape Myrtle, Lagerstroemia indica. This small tree needs a sunny spot and moderate amounts of water. The beautiful dense clustering flowers have a wide range of colors and blooms late summer to early fall. In autumn the leaves are very colorful. Some varieties are susceptible to the disease powdery mildew.
Turn to the left, the next tree is the oak near the road next to the fence
surrounding the dumpsters.
28. California Coast Live Oak, Quercus agrifolia. The canopy is rounded and consists of small round leaves that are thick and leathery with prickly margins. This handsome tree grows to about this size in Southern California.
The next trees are the very tall ones in the nearby open area immediately to the right.
29. Pecan, Carya illinoensis. This large tree can grow to 70 feet tall by 70 feet wide and makes a good shade tree. Preparing the nuts is easily done by removal of the husks prior to drying. Pecans require deep, well-draining soil and will not do well in high saline soils.
The next tree is to the west behind the Palmitas’ residence hall sign (Bldg. 57).
30. Kurrajong Bottle Tree, Brachychiton populneus. This tree’s foliage is green all year around and it is native to Australia. Its name comes from the shape of the trunk that resembles a bottle. The seed pods are canoe-shaped and very interesting to look at.
Recall the evergreen pear with the bark that looked like cubes. Now take notice of the espaliered evergreen pear against the wall under the windows. This is a good example of the different ways that trees can be trained and used in the landscape.
The next trees are the very tall ones to the left, next to the building.
31. Lemon Scented Gum, Eucalyptus citriodora. This large tree has an attractive, smooth white bark with wrinkles in areas where branching occurs. This slender trunked tree can be grown next to buildings. The pleasant lemon smell lets you know when one of these trees is nearby.
The next tree is further west, lining the street.
32. London Plane Tree, Platanus x acerifolia. The bark on this tree comes off in patches revealing fresh, smooth bark. It is appreciated for its large branches and dome-shaped canopy. This tree is not harmed by air pollution and is a very good choice for lining streets as it is used here.
The next tree is further west, just inside the fence of the President’s Residence to the right of the driveway. You should observe it without entering the yard.
33. Sweet Gum, Liquidambar styraciflua. In autumn, this tree makes very striking fall color even here in Southern California. It assumes an upright growth habit with an almost cone-shaped canopy. The surface roots of this species can crack sidewalks if planted in close proximity. It requires full sun and regular watering.
The next specimen is also inside the fence, this time on the left of the driveway. You should observe this one without entering the yard as well. Look for a large-sized trunk.
34. California Pepper Tree, Schinus molle. This medium sized tree creates a tranquil mood in the landscape. The bright green canopy will sometimes hang to the ground. With age the trunk is very impressive and becomes beautifully grotesque. In winter reddish clusters of berries decorate the tree. This tree produces a lot of ground litter.
The next tree is to the West on the corner of Mansion Lane and University Drive. Follow the sidewalk and cross the crosswalk in front of you. The tree is the huge one on the right.
35. California Sycamore, Platanus racemosa. These large California natives posses an awesome character. The massive trunk and branches bend to create the tree’s picturesque quality. These trees are original Kellogg Ranch plantings, dating from 1926-1927. They require full sun and moderate water.
Continue the way you were going on the sidewalk and take a left at the flagpole.
Cross the crosswalk. Once across the street keep the same direction,
the next tree is on the left, next to University Office Bldg. 94).
36. Eastern Red Bud, Cercis canadensis. This tree can grow to about 30 ft. tall. If given a winter chill it will bloom profusely in the early spring with purplish blossoms. It likes full sun or light shade.
Head the same direction until you reach the concrete “stage” and look a little to the right.
The next tree is the largest one in your view.
37. Shamel Ash, Fraxinus uhdei. This large tree is a fast grower and does well in the low deserts. Its size makes it unsuitable for most yards but where space permits it makes a good shade tree and is sure to be a favorite feature of the neighborhood.
Bear to the left, the next tree is in between Campus Center Marketplace (Bldg. 97)
and the Cultural Centers (Bldg. 95).
38. Pineapple Guava, Feijoa sellowiana. This small tree does well with pruning and training. It lends a gentle feel to the landscape and produces large fragrant, edible fruit after flowering in the spring.
Keep walking the same direction, the next tree is lining Camphor Lane.
39. Silver Dollar Gum, Eucalyptus polyanthemos. This large tree is so named because the juvenile stage of leaves are grayish and round just like coins. Its size restricts its use to larger landscapes.
Cross Camphor Lane and keep going, the next tree is in the center planter of the cemented area.
40. Windmill Palm, Trachycarpus fortunei. This is a medium sized palm. It is considered to be one of the hardiest of the palms therefore surviving in cold areas where others might die back. The trunk is covered with thick black fiber.
Keep heading the same direction and take a right after the stairs. (Wheelchairs can bypass the stairs by backtracking a little ways and then following the sidewalk next to the large pines.) Walk under the roof, the next tree is on the right, just after the roofed area.
41. Guadalupe Palm, Brahea edulis. This palm has light green, fan-shaped leaves. Its trunk resembles elephant skin. It is slow growing to only 30 ft. and can take temperatures to as low as 20 F degrees.
Head back, past the stairs, the next tree is on the right, next to Theatre (Bldg. 25).
42. Slender Lady Palm, Rhapis humilis. These make good indoor plants as well as outdoor. They require some shade or bright indirect light. The shrubs do well along walkways like this one or near windows indoors when grown indoors.
Keep walking the same direction, the next trees are the tall ones near the sidewalk.
The specimen is to the left.
43. Canary Island Pine, Pinus canariensis. This tall, fast growing pine can be used in the landscape as a border planting along sidewalks or driveways. Its unique slim growth lends it to work in areas that aren’t suitable for wider trees.
Keep walking and take the path to the left until you hit the street.
The next tree is across the street.
44. Southern Magnolia, Magnolia grandiflora. This magnolia produces large creamy-white flowers starting in summer and into the fall that appear like white doves in the canopy. This beautiful evergreen tree’s roots can lift sidewalks because of shallow roots. It is very messy throughout the year.
Facing the Magnolia, walk to the right. The next specimens are across the street.
They are a group of palms in a planter in the sidewalk near the small building.
45. Mediterranean Fan Palm, Chamaerops humilis. This palm is slow growing. It grows in clumps and can reach 20 feet in height. It can be grown in large pots and tolerates low temperatures making it ideal for cooler sites.
Facing the sign, walk to the right on the path a little ways.
The next specimens are large palms that will be on the left.
46. California Fan Palm, Washingtonia filifera. This very large palm is fast growing. Its large size limits its use to line long parkways or avenues. Its trunk gives the impression of a strong, established look. The old fronds will bend down to form a tan-colored skirt. This is the only species of palm that is native to California.
Facing the sign, walk to the right. The building to the left is University Plaza (Bldg. 26).
The next palm is on the right of the entrance to University Plaza.
47. King Palm, Archontophoenix cunninghamiana. The King Palm’s fronds will shed cleanly, revealing the crown shaft (the length of smooth green trunk under the canopy). It grows bunches of bead-like seeds that look like jewelry. The crown shaft, seeds, and feathery palm fronds combine to convey the characteristic opulence of this exquisite palm.
Enter University Plaza, the next specimen is the clumping palm in the center.
The buildings of University Plaza are the former Kellogg Arabian horse stables. People used to watch the Sunday Arabian Horse Shows here until they were stopped at the end of 1973. The stables were later remodeled for use as the center for student organizations. Some of the doors to club offices still have marks where horses nibbled on them. Today the Sunday Arabian Horse Shows are given at the W.K. Kellogg Arabian Horse Center (Bldg. 29) on the first Sunday of the month, October through May, at 2pm.
48. Senegal Date Palm, Phoenix reclinata. This palm species can grow to 20-30 ft. wide and high. This scenic clumping palm is well displayed as an individual specimen like it is seen here.
Keep walking past the Senegal Date Palm, the next tree is next to the wall
at the other end of the buildings.
49. Giant Bird of Paradise, Strelitzia nicolai. This can grow to a height of 30 feet and is valued for its large foliage that resembles the banana tree. It produces large flowers that look like bird’s heads. It looks good when grown next to a wall. Protect it from wind to prevent damage to leaves.
Keep walking the same direction through the “tunnel.”
The next tree is the tall skinny palm to your right.
50. Mexican Fan Palm, Washingtonia robusta. This can reach a height of 100 feet and is used in the landscape as a street tree. This palm’s popularity makes it an icon of the Los Angeles area.
This is the end of the walk. Notice you can see where you started the walk across the parking lot. Thanks for touring the trees and have a wonderful day!
We hope you enjoyed your time at Cal Poly Pomona. Please feel free to stay on campus and enjoy a snack in any of the food venues or browse through the Bronco Bookstore where you will find Cal Poly Pomona apparel. If you have any questions, please stop by the Visitor Center, Bronco Student Center (#35), 1st Floor. You can also call us at (909) 869-3529 or (909) 969-6931, and/or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
The evolution of California State Polytechnic University, Pomona began in the summer of 1938 when the Charles B. Voorhis family donated 153 acres of land in San Dimas, California to the State of California. The site had been the former location of the Voorhis School for Boys. In the fall of 1938, a Southern California branch of Cal Poly College in San Luis Obispo opened for men studying agriculture.
In 1949 the foundation created by breakfast cereal magnate W.K. Kellogg deeded 813 acres of land three miles south of the Voorhis campus to the State of California for use in the expansion of Cal Poly’s Southern California program. The property was the site on which Kellogg, in 1925, constructed a family home, manor house, Arabian horse stables, and several ranch buildings of Spanish-style architecture.
It was here that Kellogg also carried out a lifetime dream to develop purebred Arabian horses. He purchased the first horses from a herd in Indio, California and added others from Arabia, Egypt, England and Poland. The Kellogg Arabians soon became the third largest collection of Arabians in America, and the Kellogg Ranch one of the attractions of Southern California. In 1926, Kellogg opened the ranch for Sunday Arabian Horse Shows and the horses and ranch became popular with dignitaries, Hollywood stars, and the general public.
When the W.K. Kellogg foundation gave the property to the State of California in 1949, the deed agreement specifically stipulated retention of the Arabian horse breeding and training program, and continuance of the Sunday horse shows. This tradition continues today on the first Sunday of the month, October through May.
In 1956, 550 men and 30 faculty members moved from the original Voorhis site to the Kellogg campus. All classrooms, administrative offices, and bookstore were housed in one building, known today as Science Building 3. The first on-campus residence halls opened in the fall of 1960 and in the fall of 1961, 322 women were enrolled for the first time.
In 1966, twenty-eight years after it’s founding, Cal Poly Pomona separated from the San Luis Obispo campus to become California’s 16th state college. When university status was granted in 1972, Cal Poly Pomona officially became known as California State Polytechnic University, Pomona.
The educational programs have grown from six undergraduate programs enrolling 550 men in 1956 to over 90 undergraduate, graduate and certificate programs enrolling approximately 19,800 students with a student/faculty ratio of 23 to 1. The number of degrees granted increased from 54 in June 1957 to over 3,000 in June 2005.
Cal Poly Pomona Quick Facts
FACTS AND FIGURES
President: Dr. J. Michael Ortiz
University Motto: Instrumentum Disciplanae (Application of Knowledge)
Affiliation: Cal Poly Pomona is part of the largest system of higher education in the country, California State University system (CSU), granting bachelor’s and master’s degrees. Nearly 400,000 students attend 23 campuses within the CSU system.
Accreditation: Western Association of Schools and Colleges; California Commission on Teacher Credentialing; Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business; Accreditation Board for Engineering & Technology; American Society of Landscape Architects; American Planning Association; National Architectural Accrediting Board; National Association of Schools of Art and Design; American Chemical Society; Computing Sciences Accreditation Board; Commission for Programs in Hospitality Administration; Accreditation Association for Ambulatory Health Care, Inc.; Individual programs and departments are also approved by accreditation boards and councils.
Philosophy: Learn By Doing
School Colors: Green & Gold
Mascot: Billy Bronco
Nickname: Broncos (adopted in 1940)
To advance learning and knowledge by linking theory and practice in all disciplines, and to prepare students for lifelong learning, leadership and careers in a changing, multicultural world.
3801 West Temple Avenue
Pomona, California 91768
The Quarter System is comprised of four quarters, 11 weeks each – Fall (late September to early August); Winter (early January to middle March); Spring (late March to middle June); Summer (late June to early September).
Cal Poly Pomona has seven academic colleges, one professional school and open education:
Education & Integrative Studies
Letters, Arts & Social Sciences
Collins School of Hospitality Management
Cal Poly Pomona awards bachelor’s degrees in 61 areas, master’s in 21, credentials in 9 and certificates in 4. It offers a Ed.D. in education, jointly with UC Irvine. All together, Cal Poly Pomona offers 96 fields of study.
Building Guide – Listed Numerically
1 Building One
3 Science Laboratory
5 Education & Integrative Studies, College of
5 Letters, Arts & Social Sciences, College of
6 Business Administration, College of
8 Science, College of
9 Engineering, College of
17 Engineering Laboratory Complex
19 Ornamental Horticulture
20 Encinitas Residence Hall
21 Montecito Residence Hall
22 Alamitos Residence Hall
26 University Plaza & Courtyard
35 Bronco Student Center
35A Art Gallery
55 Foundation Administrative Office
57 Palmitas Residence Hall
58 Cedritos Residence Hall
59 La Cienega Center
66 Bronco Bookstore
70 Los Olivos Dining Commons
91 Police & Parking Services
94 University Office Building
95 Cultural Centers
97 Campus Center Marketplace
98 Classroom, Laboratory, Administration Building
111 Manor House