Angwin Sign
About Angwin...
Angwin is a community of about 3000 residents on Howell Mountain. We are in a coastal range of northern California, about 70 mi. north of San Francisco.
The Village ranges from 1600 to 2200 ft. elevation, overlooking the scenic Napa Valley. It is surrounded by vineyards and forests.
Many Angwin residents work for Pacific Union College, a liberal arts college with a national reputation, or the nearby St. Helena Hospital.

Advanced Instruments ad


39 Sales in 2014  
$200,000
252,000
285,000
300,000
337,500
360,000
395,000
411,000
415,100
425,000
435,400
440,000
450,000
455,000
479,000
482,500

505,000
525,000
528,000
575,100
580,000
610,000
640,000
700,000
750,500
760,000
770,000
870,000
985,000
995,000

1,065,000
1,100,000
1,250,000
1,350,000
1,365,000
2,100,000
2,100,000
2,400,000
    
396 Eastern
130 Brookside
380 Newton
61 White Cottage N.
555 Liparita
449 White Cottage N.
245 Sky Oaks Dr.
320 White Cottage N.
108 Brookside
420 Eastern
460 College Ave.
341 White Cottage N.
120 Winding Way
206 Sky Oaks
260 White Cottage N.
364 College Ave.

364 Sky Oaks R.
225 Clark Way
235 Clark Way
230 Clark Way
1325 Summit Lake
265 Brookside
11-13 Lukens Pl.
300 Cold Springs
280 Clark Way
1225 Summit Lake
1760 Howell Mnt Rd.
875 White Cottage N.
1180 Summit Lake
115 Cold Springs

1195 Crestmont Dr.
1250 Summit Lake
544 Liparita
1330 Crestmont
1230 Crestmont
1260 Summit Lake
340 West Lane
750 Bell Canyon

ANGWIN RESOURCES


Recent Articles heading
Mar 31, 2015

Recent Stories...Click to view

College and Land Trust team up
to restore native plants in Linda Falls Preserve.
Students in Professor Aimee Wyrick's biology class get some unique hands-on learning on the Linda Falls Preserve. Working on improvement projects in the wilderness just outside the Angwin village and PUC campus gives them some enjoyable sunshine experiences and some valuable insights into stewardship of the created world.
A recent project has brought Wyrick biology students into partnership with volunteers in the Land Trust of Napa County. The task: To remove invasive plants in the Preserve and to replace them with grasses and monkey flower native to this specific site. This is grunt work, excavating holes in the volcanic soil, installing the new plants, watering them, and hoping they will survive.
That task required harvesting seed from existing plants on the site and propagation of the new plantings by a professional nursery. That should enhance the survival of the new plantings.
In another project on the Preserve, her students had conducted a survey of aquatic insects in Conn Creek. This is not your run-of-the-mill college class. But it gives students an authentic feeling of real research. Tomorrow, it may be a larger study of Conn Creek in the Howell Mountain watershed or an inventory of wildlife in this very primitive 177 acres.
The Land Trust appreciates the research. The students love it. And Professor Aimee Wyrick watches them enjoying the natural world and smiles.
PUC students planting native species
PUC students planting native species in the Linda Falls Preserve.
Chip Bouril and Megan Lilla
Land Trust Volunteers Chip Bouril and Megan Lilla joined PUC students in a recent planting bee. Bouril at left is an environmental consultant. Lilla is a lands program assistant on the Land Trust staff.
Professsor Wyrick and Student Kristine Maxam
Back in the Biology Department's green house, Professsor Wyrick and Student Kristine Maxam enjoy the unique coloration of the Prayer Plant. Kristine, a senior in PUC's Environmental Studies program, has been involved in the work on the Linda Falls Preserve.
Sharing Linda Falls

Hundreds of Pacific Union College students have discovered Linda Falls and recorded it as a happy memory of life up here on Howell Mountain. Conn Creek is a sober little stream meandering through the Angwin Village and college land. But falling over a sheer 50-foot rock cliff a mile downstream it becomes a delight to the eyes.
Today, the Falls and 177 acres encircling it have a name, the Linda Falls Preserve. The land for the Preserve has been given to the Land Trust of Napa County by three landowners. Ed Van Egri gave 141 acres, Kathleen Heitz-Meyers gave 25 acres and Harmon Frohmuth gave 11 acres. A seven-member Stewardship Committee headed by Richard Seiferheld includes Mike Palladini, Megan Lilla, Chip Bouril, and Bob Frescura.
Paula Peterson, retired California State park superintendent, and Aimee Wyrick, Pacific Union College professor, are the local members of the Stewardship Committee, which is responsible for overseeing and improving the condition of the Preserve.
The generosity of the Land Trust lies in their sharing the wilderness nature of the Preserve with the public, for recreational hiking, wildlife viewing, academic research, and environmental education. A year ago, the Land Trust employed a professional crew to construct a trail to the plunge pool at the base of the Falls.
Professor Aimee Wyrick and Paula Peterson
Professor Aimee Wyrick (left) and Paula Peterson are the Angwin members of the Land Trust Stewardship Committee.