Community of Lake Isabella, Kern County, CA Public Records
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Community of Lake Isabella, Kern County, CA Public Records Resources & Searches

Search the Community of Lake Isabella, public records using best found research sources online. This Community is located at the coordinates , its zip code is 93240 with a total population of 3,466. Look up recorded information of Lake Isabella, including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Lake Isabella, government and their sites with services which provide public information. Current economy, business and housing data. Read about up to date current events and what is occurring in the Community of Lake Isabella. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request criminal records specific to the Community of Lake Isabella, from law enforcement departments with access to the state's repository with official background check of arrests and convicted felonies. Access a directory aimed toward producing open public records and instant information available online. Lake Isabella sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

Community of Lake Isabella, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of residents3,466
White resident population recorded3,069
Black or African American resident population recorded6
American Indian and Alaska native resident population recorded96
Asian resident population recorded18
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander resident population recorded7
Hispanic or Latino of any race resident population recorded339
Resident population of some other race recorded73
Resident population of two or more races recorded197
Community of Lake Isabella, CA Public Records
Lake Isabella, California Weather Forecast

Current Conditions: Fair, 59 F
Fri - Partly Cloudy. High: 77 Low: 54
Sat - Mostly Sunny. High: 78 Low: 54
Sun - Sunny. High: 82 Low: 55
Mon - Partly Cloudy. High: 84 Low: 51
Tue - Partly Cloudy. High: 66 Low: 39
Map of Lake Isabella, California
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Lake Isabella spay/neuter event coming up
Basic Needs Foundation Inc. will hold a spay/neuter mobile clinic in the Lake Isabella area on June 7 for low-income residents. Residents must sign up ahead of time. There are 49 slots.
Happening April 17 2014 - Source:

Man killed in Highway 178 crash identified
The 65-year-old man killed in a head-on collision Tuesday on Highway 178 has been identified as James Edmund Dardis Jr. Dardis, of Caliente, was killed when his vehicle was struck about 1:30 p.m. by one driven by Theresa Ann Bell, 48, of Lake Isabella. Both were declared dead at Kern Medical Center, according to a California Highway Patrol news release.
Happening April 10 2014 - Source:

Two killed in Tuesday crash that closed Hwy 178
A Lake Isabella woman and a Caliente man were killed Tuesday afternoon in a head-on collision that closed both lanes on Highway 178 near Paradise Cove for more than two hours. The Kern County Coroner’s Office said Theresa Ann Bell, 48, died just after 2:30 p.m. at Kern Valley Hospital.
Happening April 08 2014 - Source:

Attorney General's office files complaint against mortuary for allegedly failing to provide prepaid
A complaint filed against a Lake Isabella mortuary is asking that its license be revoked or suspended for fraud and gross negligence in allegedly failing to provide prepaid burial services. The complaint filed by the state Attorney General's office states that, in one instance, Sierra Valley Mortuary buried a 91-year-old woman in her hospital gown and failed to perform cosmetology services, embalm her and place an obituary. The woman, Dorothy Collins, had paid $11,500 for two pre-need funeral contracts that included those services.
Happening April 08 2014 - Source:

In like a lamb, out like a lion
By By Wendilyn Grasseschi Times Staff Writer P1050919.jpeg Another storm will take aim at the Eastern Sierra this coming weekend and another early next week, putting an end to unseasonably warm and dry March and dumping as much as “a few feet” of snow on the Sierra crest by the time April rolls in next Tuesday. Although the most recent storm Wednesday and Thursday came in a bit lighter than forecast, the next storm coming in on Saturday is forecast to be stronger than earlier forecasts had indicated and the last storm, on Monday, even larger, according to Howard Sheckter, Mammoth’s amateur weather forecaster. “The next storm for Saturday is on track to bring about a foot to a foot plus over the upper elevations Saturday afternoon/night,” he said. “The following storm for Monday afternoon is much larger now, showing up… as a storm capable up to two-feet plus. "As is often the case, the third in the series is the biggest as it often has the most upstream amplification. This system has an initial confluence of the subtropical jet and it could really have explosive development.” That might not be the end of it, either. “Thereafter… the models still have more storminess in our future, well into May,” he wrote on his website. “The Sub-Climate model…shows six to seven inches of water between today and the 10th of May. That would be another 60 to 70 inches of snow at 10:1. Better late then never?” Although the “models are still struggling” with where the third storm will hit the West Coast the hardest, NWS meteorologist Tony Fuentes said the Sierra is likely to get a strong shot of moisture. “There is quite a bit of moisture associated with this one,” he said Monday afternoon. “It’s associated with a tropical plume that reaches all the way to Hawaii, so yes, you could call it a “Pineapple Express.” "If it comes in near you, the best case scenario is a couple of feet of snow.” That "best case scenario" is a tantalizing thought for an area left parched and dry by three drought winters, but Fuentes interjected a note of caution, saying forecasting storms in the spring is unusually difficult, due to the fact that spring is a “transition season.” “We can really only pin down the amount of snowfall about one to two days out,” he said. But then he added, “I wouldn’t be surprised to see a couple of feet by Tuesday.” Anything will be welcome. In Mammoth, the snowpack had inched up to 16.6 inches of water at last count on March 18 before the most recent set of storms rolled in—roughly translated to about 16 feet of snow since the winter began. The average moisture content for the Mammoth Pass, where the measurements above were taken by the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power, is about 39 inches for mid-March. The current snowpack's water content is still higher than the driest winter on record—1976-77, where the total water content was less than ten inches—but at press time, it was coming in as the second driest winter on record. The average snowpack across the entire Sierra range—an average of all the regions from the mountains north of Tahoe Lake to Lake Isabella near the end of the Southern Sierra—is about 28 percent of normal for mid-March.
Happening March 27 2014 - Source:

UPDATED 3-25: High elevation fire above Independence highlights second driest winter on record so f
By Wendilyn Grasseschi/ Mammoth Times Staff Writer Blackrock Fire.jpg Note: This story was printed in the Mammoth Times on March 20 and was updated on March 25 to reflect new information. A wildfire west of Independence at about 9,000 feet elevation that started in mid-March is only one sign that the drought’s grip on the Eastern Sierra has not weakened in any appreciable way. Although the most recent forecast calls for rainy and/or snowy weather during the next six days, with as much as a few feet of snow possible on the Sierra crest, it would take that much snow and rain for the next two months nearly every other day to catch up, according to state data. The fire, called the Blackrock Fire and located in the high country above rugged Division Creek and Sawmill Canyon and near Sawmill Meadows, started on March 14 and didn't grow past a half acre in size. However, the fact that a fire was possible at such an elevation in early March in the high Southern Sierra backcountry, which is normally under more than a dozen feet of snow, could be a sign of things to come if the dry winter gives way to a dry spring. The cause of the fire had not been identified at press time, according to Inyo National Forest officials, but since there have been no lightning strikes in the past few weeks, it is likely to have been caused by human activity. The Eastern Sierra is not the only place fires are popping up in places when and where they have never historically popped up. According to the state’s Office of Emergency Services, there have already been 730 fires in the state since Jan. 1, (65 of which were in the past week) and have burned about 1,600 acres. North of the fire, in Mammoth, the snowpack has inched up to 16.6 inches of water content by mid-month—roughly translated to about 16 feet of snow since the winter began—but the warm days are beginning to take a toll, and without more snow this month, the number could actually decline, according to state data. The average moisture content for the Mammoth Pass, where the measurements above were taken by the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power, is about 39 inches for mid-March. The current snowpack's water content is still higher than the driest winter on record—1976-77 where the total water content was less than ten inches—but at this time, it is coming in as the second driest winter on record. The average snowpack across the entire Sierra range—an average of all the regions from the mountains north of Tahoe Lake to Lake Isabella—is about 28 percent of normal for the date, making Mammoth’s paltry 16.6 inches and 42 percent of normal for the date positively glowing. The chances of the situation changing much this year grows slimmer every day. “Despite above average rain and snow in February, much of California has received only about 50 percent of normal precipitation for this rainy season,” the state Department of Water Resources stated in its weekly “Drought Brief” on Monday, March 17. “Heavy rain and snow would have to fall throughout California very frequently from now until May to reach average annual rain and snowfall levels. Even with such precipitation levels, California would remain in drought conditions due to low water supplies in reservoirs form the previous two dry years.” There may, however, be some relief in sight for the coming winter. For the past few weeks, the chatter in the meteorological world has begun to point toward a likely El Nino event beginning this year, perhaps even as early as this summer or late fall. El Nino events are characterized by a certain degree of warming in the Pacific Ocean, warming which has often—although not always—triggered a wet pattern for Southern California. Because Mammoth Lakes lies right on the boundary between Southern and Northern California on meteorologist's maps, forecasting for the Mammoth area is notoriously difficult. But the El Nino phenomenon, should it strengthen as predicted, gives the Eastern Sierra its best chance in years at a possible change in the dry pattern that has set so many records for the state of California. A recent chart released by the National Weather Service this week points toward a growing possibility of such an option, although with the caveat that events could still change that forecast in the next few weeks and months.
Happening March 25 2014 - Source:

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