Altadena Heritage is a nonprofit volunteer-based advocacy organization dedicated to protecting, preserving, and raising awareness of our foothill community’s rich architectural, environmental, and cultural heritage.
Welcome to Altadena
Sunday January 26th 3:00-5:00pm
Special event for residents new to Altadena to come and learn about the work of Altadena Heritage and meet your new neighbors.
If you are interested in attending, please email for more details: email@example.com
Community Partnership Event
for Residents of Monte Cedro Senior Living Community
Tuesday January 28th – 11am
If you live in the Monte Cedro community, come and join us for an introduction to living in Altadena – history, local governance and more..
Street Story 101
Thursday February 20th, 7pm
Altadena Community Center, 730 E. Altadena Drive
Had a crash, or near miss in Altadena? Feeling unsafe while traveling?
Street Story is a community engagement tool that allows residents, community groups and agencies to collect information about transportation collisions, near-misses, general hazards and safe locations to travel.
Staff from UC Berkeley SafeTREC will demonstrate how to use the Street Story tool, followed by an opportunity for you to share your stories.
We encourage you to bring a laptop, tablet or a smart phone with internet access.
Altadena Heritage is holding this free workshop as part of our Third Thursday public programs in collaboration with the Safe Streets Committee of Altadena Town Council.
Altadena Heritage News
After decades of strife around the preservation of abolitionist Owen Brown’s Altadena grave site and the until-now unrelated battles facing the La Vina development, both projects are finally set for completion in an unexpected crossing of paths for two of this community’s longest running pains.
Back in the late 1980s, Altadena Heritage made the leap from committee of the Town Council to independent 501(c)(3). The mission: to protect and preserve Altadena’s architectural, historical, cultural, and natural heritage.
Among our first projects was an attempt to gain California Landmark status for Owen Brown’s hillside gravesite (he died here in 1889). Owen was among the last survivors of the failed 1859 raid on the federal armory at Harper’s Ferry, Virginia, led by his father John Brown.