Update on Mountain View’s Mobile Home Rent Stabilization

On Tuesday, Sept. 14, the City Council introduced a Mobile Home Rent Stabilization Ordinance that is modeled on the protections found in the Community Stabilization and Fair Rent Act with some modifications.

The ordinance would apply to all mobile home parks in Mountain View and cover all mobile home spaces rent and mobile home renters as well. The base rent date, also referred to as the rent rollback date, is March 16, 2021, the date the Council directed City staff to develop the ordinance. The ordinance also limits rent increases upon the sale of a mobile home to the Consumer Price Index rate.

The Council also directed staff to bring back several actions to them as follows:

  • Develop urgency eviction protections, which protect mobile home tenants from displacement until the ordinance takes effect on Oct. 28.
  • Develop a memorandum of understanding between the City of Mountain View and mobile home park owners with stakeholder outreach, which may be used as an exemption to the ordinance if at least 80% of mobile home residents in a park agree to sign it.
  • Amend the Tenant Relocation Assistance Ordinance to include protections for mobile home residents.
  • Include a right to return for mobile home residents whose homes are taken off and then returned to the housing market.

Next steps include a second reading of the ordinance for adoption at the Sept. 28 Council meeting and consideration of an urgency ordinance enacting temporary eviction protections also on Sept. 28. The other items will take time to complete and will likely be brought back for the Council’s consideration in the first or second quarter of 2022, but could take longer depending on various factors.

Manufactured Home Maintenance Guide for Fall/Winter

fire safety
Fall is the perfect time to take care of big home repair projects before shorter days make outdoor work too difficult. It’s important to prepare for the cold, and possibly wet, winter months to prevent costly damage. Below are the preventative home maintenance steps that every home owner should follow.

According to Mobile Home Living, the most important tip a professional can give a mobile home owner is to check your home every year to ensure the it is level. Mobile homes can settle over time. If the mobile home is not level or properly supported, the framing and other things such as plumbing will suffer.

Roof Maintenance
If your mobile home is having a flat roof, you will have to re-coat or reseal the roof regularly; some of the mobile home manuals say that the resealing should be done once in a year.

Ensure that the flashing is in good condition and that there are no cracked caulking or soft spots. Flashing is a thin material that covers cross-section where the roof meets the exterior wall, for instance. You should also ensure that the right coating is used, as aluminum or asphalt coatings cannot be used on rubber (EPDM) or PVC roofs.

Regularly checking your gutter system is an easy way to prevent foundation and roof damage. Clogged gutters can result in water damage and leaking.

Check for any drafts, inspecting and replacing weather stripping and tightening the hinges on your doors. You may need to add caulk to these areas, too, to help keep cold air out and increase your energy efficiency. This is also a great time to add insulation to outside walls.

The skirting or the perimeter enclosure of a mobile home is a much important part, as the skirting acts as an insulator for the house. Manufactured House states that it offers protection from pests and adds appeal to your home. Therefore, the skirting of the mobile home should be secure to keep away rodents, while offering necessary venting to prevent humidity and mold from damaging the home.

Mobile home plumbing is a bit different from site-built homes, but the same concept applies: the plumbing system has a supply line, a waste or drain line, and ventilation. If you have water leaks in your home, there may be an issue with the pipes, water lines, sink, appliances, faucets, or refrigerator waterline.

Ideally, all mobile homes will have a shut-off valve at every water feature. If possible, add one to the toilet and faucets in the bathroom and kitchen. Make sure you know where your main shut-off valve is to your home, too.

Test out all the outlets, appliances and light switches. Be sure they are working. If not, you may need to reach out to an electrical company.

Heating and A/C
Heating and air will be tested for optimum performance for the units according to the house standards.

Although grass appears to stop growing in the fall, the roots are actually growing deeper to prepare for winter. Now is the best time to fertilize and reseed your lawn. Prune your trees and shrubs after the leaves turn to encourage healthy growth. Trim any tree limbs that are dangerously close to power lines or the roof of your house. Heavy snow and ice can cause damage in the winter.


Adkins, Crystal. “6 Mobile Home Maintenance Tips Every Homeowner Should Know.” Mobile Home Living, Mobile Home Living, 16 Sept. 2019, mobilehomeliving.org/6-mobile-home-maintenance-tips-every-owner-should-know/.

Graham, Shawn, and Shawn GrahamShawn Graham. “Your Essential Fall Mobile Home Maintenance Checklist.” MHVillager, 24 Oct. 2019, http://www.mhvillage.com/blog/fall-mobile-home-maintenance/.

“The 2019 Year-Round Mobile Home Maintenance Guide.” US Mobile Home Pros, 9 Jan. 2019, http://www.mobilehomesell.com/mobile-home-maintenance-guide/.

Leighton, Dan. “A Complete Mobile Home Inspection Checklist For The Homeowner.” EZ Homes, 2 Oct. 2018, http://www.mhomebuyers.com/mobile-home-inspection-checklist/.

Staff, ManufacturedHouse.com. “Mobile Home Maintenance Tips That You Must Know.” Manufactured Housing, 23 Mar. 2017, manufacturedhouse.com/mobile-home-manufacturer/mobile-home-maintenance-tips-that-you-must-know/.

Guide to Buying a Manufactured Home

buying a mobile home

Purchasing a home is most likely the biggest financial decision you will ever make. Whether this is your first purchase or you are an experienced buyer, this decision must be made carefully.

Despite still carrying a stigma, the quality of manufactured housing has dramatically improved in recent years. Manufactured homes offer a great way to acquire your very own home at an affordable price, especially when living in the Silicon Valley.

One of the benefits of the factory-built process is that you can buy a new home, one that no one has ever lived in. Perhaps you want an existing home – do you want to reside where the home is today? Whether new or used, here are some tips to get started on your manufactured home buying process.

1. Choose the Right Home for You and Your Family
The first step toward buying a manufactured home is to figure out what you are looking for in terms of size, floor plan, and features. Do you want to buy brand new or used?

Most manufactured homes are available in a wide range of sizes, architectural styles and can include different amenities, such as spacious floor plans, walk-in closets, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs, and energy-efficient features. Once you have established your needs and wants, selecting the right home becomes a lot easier.

Here’s a list of things you should look at when shopping:

  • Window and door quality
  • Floor material and structure
  • Insulation
  • Walls
  • Exterior siding
  • Roof material and quality
  • Anchoring and earthquake bracing system for the home

2. Evaluate All the Financing Options
Before you start shopping for your dream home, it is a good idea to make some preparations. In order to make a financially sound decision, you need to weigh out all the financing options available to you.

Your credit score will have a huge impact on what type of property you can buy, and at what price. It is first recommended to check your credit rating with an experienced lending institution so that we can determine what you can afford.

There are four primary financing options when purchasing a manufactured home: Conventional loan, Federal Housing Administration (FHA) Mortgage, Veteran Affairs Mortgage, and Chattel loan. However, each of these options has requirements and limitations and you should evaluate them carefully. Talk to your mortgage lender if you have any questions about buying a manufactured home.

3. Choose an Agent
Buying a home requires making many important financial decisions, understanding complex issues, and completing a lot of paperwork. It helps to have an expert in your corner when undertaking such a large purchase. We can guide you through this process, and also provide you with access to property listings before they hit the general market.

Here are some factors to consider when choosing your real estate professional:

  • Look for a full-time agent. Find an agent who has experience completing transactions similar to yours. Are they familiar with manufactured homes and the areas that you are interested in? Ask for a list of properties they have sold or a list of references.
  • Ask about their credentials and education. A good agent will continually strive to improve and gain knowledge of the latest real estate trends and hold the highest designations in their respective fields of expertise.
  • Does the agent return your calls promptly? Time is money when attempting to buy a home. Be sure to choose an agent who listens attentively to your needs and concerns. 


4. Narrow Your Search
Get to know the neighborhoods and communities that interest you. Drive around and get a feel for what it would be like to own a manufactured home in the area. Start getting a sense of the homes available in those areas by searching through MHVillage, Zillow/Trulia, MLS, Craigslist, or even our website at AllianceMH.com!

Do you want to live in a big, family friendly community? You can go for either Casa De Amigos, Adobe Wells, or Plaza Del Rey in Sunnyvale. Live close to Google, but over the age of 55? You will love the senior communities of New Frontier or Sunset Estates in Mountain View. Live close to the city of San Francisco? We have a gated, all-age community of the Franciscan Park in the heart of Daly City. For more information on mobile home communities, click here.

Once you have picked out the home you want to purchase, your agent can help you make an offer that the seller will accept. A good agent will investigate the potential costs and expenses associated with the new property. They can also help you draft your offer in a way that gives you the advantage over another offer.

5. Inspection & Final Approval
Once your offer is accepted by the seller, you will need to have a licensed property inspector inspect the home within the time frame that was agreed upon in the effective contract to purchase. As with any home purchase, you need to thoroughly check out the manufactured home. While this applies to a new home as well, it’s especially important if you’re buying a used manufactured home.

In addition to all the usual things you’d check out in any home (such as plumbing, wiring, and heating and cooling), with a used manufactured home, the following features deserve a close look:

  • Windows and doors. Make sure they’re insulated, and keep an eye out for gaps around the frames. Look for any cracks in the windows, and make sure the doors all open and close easily.
  • Floors. Test their strength (no squeaking or sagging), look for any warping, and avoid floors constructed with particle board because it tends to warp or rot when wet.
  • Belly wrap. This thick plastic goes under the floor and insulation and helps keep out animals and moisture. Check the insulation under the wrap to make sure it’s not damp.
  • Walls. Look for any interior leaks. Vinyl exterior siding is preferable to metal (which can buckle) or hardboard (which can have water problems).
  • Roof. Avoid the old-style flat metal roofs, which can leak and make cooling the home difficult, and look for a shingled roof with an overhang to aid in rain runoff.
  • Lumber. Walls should use 2×6′ lumber with studs 16″ apart.
    Settling and leveling. Older manufactured homes can settle over time, twisting the home’s frame and leaving it unleveled.
  • Anchoring. Check that the home’s anchoring system is still sturdy and well-attached. Worried about those rumbling earthquakes in the Bay Area? Check out one of our previous blogs on earthquake bracing by clicking this link, here!
  • Additions or alterations. Determine if the home has any structural additions or alterations that were no factory installed. Additions not approved by the home manufacturer may present increased exposure to wind and snow weight damage if not properly supported.

Meanwhile, an agent will regularly monitor the progress of your transaction and keep you fully aware of unexpected funds that might be expected from you. They will also work with your lender to make sure all the necessary paperwork is complete as we move closer to a smooth closing.

6. Closing
Making it through escrow can seem like a hurdle, but the end game is worth it. Expect to sign a ton of paperwork before you get there, and an agent will hold your hand through every step of the process. A few days before closing, they will conduct a final walk-through, and then, once both parties sign closing statements, the keys are yours and we’ll celebrate your new home!

Buying a manufactured home is a big commitment and investment, so do your homework, check all your options, and follow up on any safety, construction, and finance questions you might have. Remember, you’re not buying a “mobile home,” you’re buying YOUR home for you and your family!

At Alliance Manufactured Homes, we are more then happy to answer any of your questions and help you purchase your future home! Give us a call at (888) 874-8692 or email us at info@alliancemh.com.


Adkins, Crystal. “30 Most Helpful Tips For Manufactured Home Buyers.” Mobile Home Living, 7 June 2019, mobilehomeliving.org/30-tips-for-buying-a-new-manufactured-home/.

O’Neill, Nikki. “Dos and Donts of Buying a Manufactured Home.” Triad Financial Services, 24 Jan. 2017, http://www.triadfs.com/news/dos-and-donts-when-buying-a-manufactured-home.

Brown, Sanda. “The NewHomeSource Guide to Manufactured Homes.” What You Need to Know Before Buying a Manufactured Home, Builder Homesite Inc, 18 Sept. 2017, http://www.newhomesource.com/guide/articles/the-newhomesource-guide-to-manufactured-homes.

Revere, Patrick, and Patrick Reverehttps. “How to Buy the Perfect Mobile Home: A Definitive Step-by-Step Guide.” MHVillager, 19 Oct. 2019, http://www.mhvillage.com/blog/buying-a-mobile-home/.

“Beyond Trailers, Buying Modern Manufactured Homes – State Farm®.” State Farm, 9 Sept. 2019, http://www.statefarm.com/simple-insights/residence/beyond-trailers-buying-modern-manufactured-homes.

Perks of Becoming a Home Owner Versus Renter!


As the housing market remains stagnant and far from full recovery, one thing is clear: renting a home has become an increasingly popular option.

What is unclear, however, is the financial benefit that one gains from choosing to rent. As stated in The Mercury News, “scarce rentals and a robust local economy marked by steady tech hiring drove up Santa Clara County prices 3.2 percent from a year ago.”

As rents continue to increase, it reminds us that the Bay Area is truly one of the most expensive locations in California, and even the United States. Rates for 1 and 2 bedroom apartments in San Francisco, San Jose, and Oakland remained one of the highest in the nation.

Also stated in The Mercury News, “the average one-bedroom rental in Mountain View, home to Google, went for $3,270, second only to San Francisco in price.”

With rent on the rise and no show of it cooling down, right now is the best time to buy a home and become a homeowner!

When you purchase a manufactured home, you are getting everything an apartment complex offers plus more! You own the home, have your own privacy and space from neighbors, and don’t have to deal with parking spaces! If there is ever a problem, there is a park manager who lives within the community to help you out.

Like many luxury apartment complexes, some mobile home parks offer a community recreational club house with a playground, swimming pool, and spa. Other parks allow pets, depending on the breed restrictions. Many houses also have a small yard space for either a flower garden or a BBQ area. Communities such as Casa De Amigos, Plaza Del Rey, Chateau La Salle, and the Franciscan are great for families with children! The parks are secure as well as safe, because they are gated communities with a homey yet private feel. There are also senior communities that are perfect for adults 55 and older. Try looking up at the New Frontier, Sunset Estates, Cape Cod, and Millpond parks to see that they are just as great as the all-age communities.

The manufactured homes themselves are a great purchase and investment! Some homes are 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom where as others are 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom or a 2 bedroom, 1 bathroom. The appliances are either recently updated stainless steel or brand new.

If you want a new home or a completely remodeled home, Alliance Manufactured Homes can make it happen for you! If you own private land and need a manufactured home (or a ADU), Alliance Manufactured Home can do a custom order for you, too!

Why settle for an apartment complex with no privacy, no space from neighbors, landlords, and a continuing spike in rent when you can buy a manufactured home for a fabulous and reasonable price? Purchasing a manufactured home in these tough times offers a security blanket that an apartment complex cannot offer you – so why compromise?

Call today at (888) 874-8692 to speak with an agent about buying a manufactured home!


Hansen, Louis. “Bay Area Rents Likely to Stay Sky High.” The Mercury News, The Mercury News, 6 Feb. 2018, http://www.mercurynews.com/2018/02/06/bay-area-rents-likely-to-stay-sky-high.

Miley, Michelle. “Buying a Mobile Home Vs. Renting an Apartment.” Home Guides | SF Gate, 5 Jan. 2019, http://www.homeguides.sfgate.com/buying-mobile-home-vs-renting-apartment-3048.html.

Changing Image of Manufactured Homes

Brand new 2019 Karsten home in Town & Country (adult 55+ community); San Jose, CA

Today’s manufactured housing is not your father’s mobile home. Manufactured home builders are shifting from trailer parks to infill lots and even entire communities of spacious, well-built homes on permanent foundations. While mobile homes still make up a big part of California’s manufactured-housing industry, builders are working to shake the image of the boxy mobile home and move into the private residential market.

Manufactured homes – also called prefabricated homes or off-site construction – cost less, take a fraction of the construction time, fit well in vacant lots and are one answer for cities trying to offer more affordable housing, builders say.

“It’s the best-kept secret in building,” says Otis Orsburn, president of Modular Lifestyles, a manufactured home designer and developer in Roseville. “The image of our industry is behind the times, but it’s one of the best values out there.”

What’s even more telling is that only 35 percent of the prefabricated homes being built in California go into mobile home parks nationwide, previously the industry’s biggest market. The bulk of the buildings, 65 percent, are going to private property. Manufactured homes are gaining popularity in the state (mostly in Southern California areas such as Orange County) but interest is creeping northward to the central San Joaquin Valley and the Bay Area.

Still, the industry’s old image lingers and some buyers remain hesitant about putting a manufactured home in an urban setting.

John Schleimer, president of Market Perspectives, which does real estate research and consulting, says manufactured homes account for about a quarter of new homes built or sited in the nation.

“The problem they have is gaining acceptance in non-rural areas,” he says. “It’s got a place in the marketplace, but right now, there’s such a negative connotation it’s a tough sell.”

He says manufactured homes have made great advances in the last two decades and in some cases look better than site-built homes.

Market forces, increased housing demand and improved technology are combining to propel manufactured homes into the consciousness of developers, consumers and government officials. Manufactured homes come in sizes ranging from 400 to 4,000 square feet, with single- and two-story designs.

On-site construction of custom homes may take six to 12 months, with weather often hampering progress. With manufactured homes, the site can be prepared while the home is built in the factory, compressing construction time.

Mr. Orsburn says permit fees for a manufactured home are less than those for conventional homes because the houses are inspected at the factory instead of in the field, reducing the number of inspections.


Gonzale, Anne. “Manufactured Homes Push beyond the Trailer Park Market .” Silicon Valley Business Journal, 10 Apr. 2003, http://www.bizjournals.com/sanjose/stories/2003/04/14/focus3.html.

Community Spotlight: Casa De Amigos


1085 Tasman Dr.
Sunnyvale, CA 94089


Enter through the dramatic archways into one of the Bay Area’s largest mobile home parks. Casa De Amigos is one of Sunnyvale’s highly sought-after family park, featuring 900+ quality manufactured homes, offering an array of amenities and beautiful landscaped grounds.



Dip into one of two pools, unwind at one of two Jacuzzi, or mingle at one of the two expansive clubhouses with your neighbors!

Located in the heart of the Silicon Valley, there are abundant recreational and leisure activities, as well as local career, employment, and educational opportunities. Residents living in the community are minutes of a variety of restaurants, shopping and entertainment including the Levi’s Stadium and Mercado Shopping Center with an AMC theater.

With easy access to Lawrence Expressway, Highway 101 and 237/85, along with award-winning schools, Casa De Amigos is an perfect place to call home!

5 Manufactured Homes Myths

home myths

Manufactured homes, known to many as trailer or mobile homes, have evolved over the past 50 years. There are a few myths often associated with the manufactured home market which may have at one point been almost true.

Since construction standards were established in 1976 by the Department of Housing and Urban Development, many of the negative remarks about manufactured homes are only myths. As the manufactured housing market continues to develop new concepts and designs, these homes have been purchased by more families than ever before.

1. Manufactured Homes Look the Same
Many manufactured home builders, like Skyline Homes and Karsten, offer basic floor plans with quality features such as a front porch and dual pane windows. However, they also provide a wide variety of customizable floor plans, design options, and upgrades to meet the client’s needs. According to SFGate on the subject of no variety, manufactured homes “provide consumers with a wide range of interior and exterior options” and “produce luxury models with hardwood floors, whirlpool baths, stonework fireplaces and walk-in closets”.

Alliance Manufactured Homes’ Design Room in the San Jose Office (2410 Monterey Rd.)

If you have never been inside a manufactured home before, try to visit one of the open houses in your area. Once you’re inside, it is difficult to tell the difference between a manufactured home and an on-site built home. With many homes designed for individual needs in mind or to meet a budget, many homes can be spacious and well-appointed.

2. Manufactured Homes Can Get Destroyed Easily
Manufactured homes sold after 1994 are built to the same HUD standards for construction, strength, fire resistance and wind resistance that are applied to site-built homes. A report published by the state of Florida indicates that no manufactured home built to these standards received any major damage during the severe 2004-2005 hurricane season. Another study published by Foremost Insurance Company came to a conclusion that manufactured homes are less likely to catch fire than site-built homes.

In fact, manufactured homes today are factory-built under climate-controlled conditions. This means that the building materials are not exposed to outdoor conditions, especially during the raining season, where moisture can cause expansion and mold in the future. Skyline Homes stated on the comparison between factory-built and site-built homes that “factory-built homes are generally stronger,” sturdier, and more efficient.

3. Manufactured Homes Are For Families W/ Low Income
It’s no surprise to that the housing market in the Silicon Valley is growing at a ridiculous pace over the past years. The supply of available homes are decreasing, yet the demand to keep the prices up is very high. Many tech companies are located in Sunnyvale, Mountain View, and San Jose; however, these cities are also home to multiple family and senior mobile home parks. LA Times reported that “there are tech industry workers who live in Plaza del Rey — employees of Apple, Google, Oracle and local start-ups.”

4. Manufactured Homes Are Hard To Finance
Manufactured homes were previously financed or purchased as personal property, making loans more difficult to obtain. Today, it’s easier to finance. Despite the fact that only a handful of lenders offer manufactured home loans, some of them are willing to provide financing options similar to those available for site-built residences. When properly financed, manufactured housing allows homeowners to build equity just as traditional site-built homes.

Mobile Home Brokers is our own in-house finance team capable of everything from checking your credit and handling your credit application, to securing you a loan with the best rate. They can provide you with quick updates on the status of your home sale through constant communication, quick turnaround, as well as competitive and hassle-free financing. Feel free to contact us at (408) 745-1000 for more information.

5. Manufactured Homes Lose Value
Unlike automobiles, manufactured homes can appreciate just like any other form of housing. According to Home First, other factors that help the value are the location of the land, age of the home, housing market, inflation rates, new upgrades/additions to the home, and availability of the area.

Manufactured home in Chateau La Salle (San Jose) with beautifully maintained curb appeal.

Community Spotlight: Millpond


2320 Canoas Garden Ave
San Jose, CA 95125


Located in San Jose’s Willow Glen neighborhood, one of the city’s most beautiful and historic areas, Millpond’s tree-lined streets and wonderful amenities make any resident proud to call this community home. Millpond has two sections located across Canoas Garden Ave from one another. Millpond I, which consists of 309 spaces, and the 52-space Millpond II opened in 1979. Both Millpond sections share the same common amenities, which are located in Millpond I.

Residents can host informal parties at the BBQ area or the large New England-style clubhouse. Take a break in the library, play billiards or cards, or just take a relaxing dip in the swimming pool or adjoining spa. Other amenities include a tennis court, crafts room, and kitchen. The alluring common area landscaping is included throughout the communities.

The many “Immobile Homes” with fenced yards and adjacent garages add to the beauty of the community’s attractive residential appearance of the streetscape.

Millpond is conveniently located next to a light rail station that runs to downtown San Jose and local shopping malls. Downtown Willow Glen, with its boutique shops and upscale restaurants, is within easy driving distance from Millpond.

With the charming restaurants and coffee shops of historic downtown Willow Glen only minutes away, the Millpond senior community is a great place to spend the best years of your life.

For more information on Brandenburg, Staedler & Moore communities, visit: http://www.bsmcommunities.com/comms/mpond/index.htm

Advantages to Living in a Mobile Home Community

Casa De Amigos; 1085 Tasman Drive, Sunnyvale, CA 94089

What are the first things that come to mind when you hear “mobile home community?”

Do the words, “attractive”, “secure”, or “luxurious” come to mind?

Modern mobile home communities in the Silicon Valley are not what you may think. There are many benefits associated with living in a mobile home community ranging from lifestyle to social benefits. These include minimal maintenance, great location with convenience, home ownership perks, and community amenities such as club houses, swimming pools, fitness centers, and a playground!

Adobe Wells; 1220 Tasman Drive, Sunnyvale, CA 94089

Take for instance, the Sunset Estates Mobile Home Community in Mountain View, CA is a peaceful and comfortable senior community. As you drive through the park, you will notice the properties have relatively large yards, which is a rarity with mobile home living and dramatically increases curb appeal.

Casa De Amigos, for example, is the ideal community for raising a family. Mobile Home Living provided a reasonable statement that when a park is managed correctly, with proper background checks and safety protocols, the entire community become a safety net for the children within the park. There are also neighborhood watch programs and a wide array of activities and amenities such as clubhouses, pools, tennis courts, and walking trails. It is noted that most communities in the Silicon Valley are well-kept and maintained by the professional community managers.

Enjoy the lavish landscape with a pond and extensive grassy areas at the family community of Adobe Wells or the quiet neighborhood with an expansive and elegant club room at the Chateau La Salle.

Chateau La Salle; 2681 Monterey Hwy, San Jose, CA 95111

Living in a modern mobile home community offers much more than the average apartment complex and offers the same comfort and amenities much like a site built home. You also have the flexibility to customize your home on a much more spacious floor plan!

One of the advantages for living in a mobile home community, according to Mobile Home Maintenance Parts, is that it is much cheaper than buying or renting a traditional housing unit. Depending on the size of your family, it is possible to get some very spacious living quarters in an MHP, competing favorably with any living quarter you may get in a different setting.

Willow Ranch; 1111 Morse Avenue, Sunnyvale, CA 94089

If you would like more information on any of the communities we serve, do not hesitate to ask our experienced professionals – or you can click on this link here!

Whether you’re look for that perfect home or looking to sell, Alliance is here for you! Call today at (888) 874-8692 to speak with an agent for more information on our manufactured homes and communities in your area.


Some Interesting Pros And Cons Of Living In A Mobile Home Community. Mobile Home Maintenance Parts. 25 Feb 2018. Web. 19 Mar 2018. http://mobilehomemaintenanceparts.com/pros-and-cons-of-living-in-a-mobile-home-community.

Advantages And Disadvantages Of Mobile Home Parks. Web. 19 Mar 2018. https://mobilehomeliving.org/advantages-and-disadvantages-of-mobile-home-parks.

Sunnyvale is the #9 Safest American City

Sunnyvale Highway, California, USA

Located in the heart of Silicon Valley, Sunnyvale rates as 2017’s 9th safest city in America. Sunnyvale is a part of the larger Silicon Valley area, with large tech companies and smaller startups headquartered in the city.

Population: 148,178
Annual violent crimes per 100,000: 104
Annual property crimes per 100,000: 1,545

For more information on other highly ranked safe cities in America visit, http://www.businessinsider.com/safest-cities-america-us-2017-8.

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