Inland Empire Aerial Photography: Reflecting the Growth of Southern California
The Inland Empire, due east of urban Los Angeles, is defined by the United States Census Bureau as the Riverside-San Bernardino-Ontario metropolitan area. Now, thanks to Inland Empire aerial photography, its easier than ever to track the development of this area, which houses many of Southern California’s premier neighborhoods.
Perhaps best known throughout the last half century for citrus farming, picturesque Palm Springs and iconic Route 66, the Inland Empire is dense with historical significance. From its focus in the field of agriculture to success in the industrial market, the area is widely considered California’s fastest-growing region. And as its agricultural focus evolves into a first-choice business location for manufacturers and entrepreneurs, the geographic face of the Inland Empire is ripe for continued development.
Landiscor has been documenting Inland Empire aerial imagery for decades, chronicling the rapid expansion of a sparse farming region into a bustling metropolis. Use our high resolution Inland Empire aerial imagery to project residential and commercial real estate development, or scrutinize a tract of land from a vertical view before purchase. Inland Empire aerial photography provides a palpable benefit to professionals from all industries – call us today to gain the Landiscor advantage.
Aerial image solutions also available for the state of California:
1 foot aerial
1.5 foot and 2 foot Satellite Imagery over California
1 meter aerial
15 meter satellite
1 FOOT MARKETWIDE COVERAGE IN CALIFORNIA
Click on one of the following links to learn more about the markets currently available:
Also available: Antelope Valley, Coachella Valley, Inland Empire, Orange County, Riverside, San Bernardino, Santa Clarita and Victorville-Barstow
Satellite Image availability depends on the area of interest, contact us and we will search the archive for you to see what is current. If you need an image that is even more current than what is available in the archive, we can task one of DigitalGlobe's satellites to acquire a new image for you.