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DID YOU KNOW??
North/Northwest Phoenix is a region in the city of Phoenix, Arizona . While the area with this name has no official separate status, it usually refers to the Urban Villages of Paradise Valley (not to be confused with the independent town of Paradise Valley ), North Mountain , Deer Valley , Desert View , and Happy Valley.
Camelback Mountain and the Phoenix Mountains contained Native American sacred sites which had been visited for centuries. Fort McDowell Military Road from Fort McDowell to Fort Whipple ( Prescott ) came through the area in the 1870s.
Mining activity took place in the small town of Union beginning in the 1880s in the area currently referred to as Deer Valley (also near the Union Hills which bear its name). It eventually declined and left only a few ruins, making it a ghost town . The last remnants were bulldozed in the 1990s to make way for new construction.
In the 1890s, parts of this area had been slated for agricultural irrigation with water from the Verde River to its east under the auspices of the Rio Verde Canal Company, although the plan failed. Bell Road and Shea Boulevard in Phoenix are named for two farmers, James A. Shea and Harvey Bell, who later on formed the Paradise Verde Irrigation District in the early 20th century in an unsuccessful attempt to obtain water to irrigate the area.
The old state route that is now Cave Creek Road went between Phoenix and the town of Cave Creek . The small, unincorporated town of Cactus existed near what is now the intersection of Cactus Road and Cave Creek Road until the 1960s when it was annexed by Phoenix. Other named places nearby included Valley Heights and Montgomery. These locations are now within Phoenix's city limits.
The US Air Force established the North Phoenix Airport as a facility for military use at some time around 1945-48 but dismantled it after the 1960s. In 1963, North Phoenix Chamber of Commerce was established.
With the failure of agricultural development, which was concentrated mostly to the west and southeast of the Phoenix metropolitan area, North Phoenix contained only a small number of ranch homes, horse ranches, and a few small businesses for many decades. The rest of the area was an open desert. After the mid-20th century, this began to change rapidly as many new suburban housing developments, shopping centers, and office buildings continue to be built.
Many residents commute by automobile to work in central Phoenix or other Valley cities. Major east-west arterial streets include Bell Road, Union Hills Drive, Greenway Road, and Thunderbird Road. Major north-south streets that serve the area most include 7th, 19th and 35th Avenues, and 7th, 24th, and 40th Streets as well as Tatum Boulevard (essentially an arterial extension of 48th Street). Interstate 17 , State Route 101 (Loop 101), and State Route 51 serve this community.
Phoenix Deer Valley Airport handles general and corporate aviation and is the busiest airport of its type in the country.
Valley Metro bus routes operate here. Several new routes have been implemented in North Phoenix because of rising demand. RAPID buses, so called due to their use of freeways to link suburbs with central Phoenix, have stops near Bell Road and I-17 and Route 51.
More transit centers are planned in the future as roads and freeways near capacity and few other options exist to accommodate transportation needs. Numerous intersections in North Phoenix have already begun to suffer traffic jams during peak commuting periods.
The Little Airport That Could
Deer Valley Municipal Airport was built in 1960 as a private airfield with a single runway. This simple facility had no control tower and very limited amenities. In 1971, the City of Phoenix purchased the 482-acre site. Operations began with a temporary air traffic control tower sitting atop a four-foot mound of dirt. Locals joked that the mobile unit looked more like a hot dog stand. They were not too far off; the aging piece of equipment was being used as a hothouse for growing tomatoes before being called back into service for the airport.
In 1975, a new terminal was constructed and the FAA began directing air traffic. Moving into a modern control tower, the FAA replaced Deer Valley's four hard-working radio operators with 26 air traffic controllers. The airport also became home to the Phoenix Police Department who utilize a 12,000 square foot hangar for their citywide helicopter operations.
The Phoenix City Council adopted a Master Plan for the airport in 1986. The plan called for improvements enabling Deer Valley to accommodate a wider range of aircraft. Lengthening the south runway was its first focus and allowed the airfield to support over 90% of the nation's general aviation fleet. Other major improvements followed, including utility enhancements, storm drain construction, apron paving, extension of the north runway/taxiway system and the addition of hangars and covered tie-downs. In total, $17 million turned the modest airfield into a modern, full-service airport. Since then, an additional 469 T-hangars have been constructed on the airport's north side, and the main runway has been reconstructed. In 2007, the FAA completed construction of a state-of-the-art air traffic control tower on the north side of the airport and the airport is in the process of rehabilitating most of the pavement on the south and northwest areas costing a total of over 17 million dollars. The City Council adopted a revised Master Plan in 2007 calling for a balanced approach to accommodate all customers of the airport. This includes potential development of corporate hangers-on vacant land on the southeast side of the airport.
Careful planning and a sleek, contemporary design have earned Phoenix Deer Valley recognition as one of the nation's finest general aviation airports.
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