HVAC Contractor Palm Springs
Outstanding Solar Services
Outstanding Solar Services
Anthem Air Conditioning is your destination for all heating and cooling needs, here in the Coachella Valley. We’re locally owned and operated, with over 20 years of combined experience in HVAC — and we offer affordable and reliable performance. When it comes to making your home more energy-efficient and saving you money, we’re the professionals to call! Our technicians are experienced, friendly, show up clean and on time, have competitive pricing, and are fully licensed to provide any system that’s right for your home. So what are you waiting for? Give us a call today or contact us online! We look forward to hearing from you soon.
Anthem Air Conditioning, 53-800 Polk St. Coachella, CA 92236
Hours of Operation: Monday – Friday 8 AM – 6 PM
from Cathedral City, California
to 53800 Polk St, Coachella, CA 92236
33 min (24.0 miles)
via I-10 E
Get on I-10 E from Frank Sinatra Dr
14 min (7.8 mi)
Head south on CA-111 S/E Palm Canyon Dr toward E Palm Canyon Dr
Continue to follow CA-111 S
Pass by NAPA Auto Parts – Desert Area Corporation (on the right in 0.3 mi)
Use the left 2 lanes to turn left onto Frank Sinatra Dr
Use the left 2 lanes to turn left onto Cook St
Turn right to merge onto I-10 E
Continue on I-10 E to Coachella
14 min (14.5 mi)
Merge onto I-10 E
Keep right to continue on CA-86 S, follow signs for Brawley/El Centro/865 Expy
Take Enterprise Way to Polk St
4 min (1.7 mi)
Turn right onto 52nd Ave (signs for Avenue 52/Coachella)
Turn left onto Enterprise Way
Turn left onto Avenue 54
Turn left onto Polk St
Destination will be on the right
53800 Polk St
Coachella, CA 92236
Cathedral City, colloquially known as “Cat City”, is a desert resort city in Riverside County, California, United States, within the Colorado Desert’s Coachella Valley. Situated between Palm Springs and Rancho Mirage, the city has the second largest population, after Indio, of the nine cities in the Coachella Valley. Prior to the arrival of European explorers and settlers, the land was part of the territory inhabited by the Cahuilla Indians. Today every other square mile of the city is part of the Agua Caliente Band of Cahuilla Indians reservation land. Development of a town began when a housing subdivision was built in 1925, although it was not incorporated until 1981.
Cathedral City sits at the northwestern end of the Coachella Valley between the San Bernardino Mountains to the north, and the San Jacinto Mountains to the south, with the San Gorgonio Pass to the West. The earliest established inhabitants of this region were the Cahuilla Indians. They arrived in the area around 3,000 BCE. The Cahuilla were organized into bands of about 600 to 800 people, and it was the Agua Caliente Band of Cahuilla Indians who inhabited the lands that included what would become Cathedral City, California.
The land was claimed by Spain in 1768 when Spain established Las Californias, a province of the Viceroyalty of New Spain, and then by Mexico in 1821 when Mexico and Spain signed the Treaty of Cordoba. At that time the province had already been renamed and expanded into the larger Alta California province. After the Mexican-American War, and with the signing of the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo in 1848, possession of the land was formally transferred to the United States, and it officially became part of the State of California when the state was formed in 1850.
Cathedral City began a downtown revitalization program in the late 1990s, which was substantially completed by 2005. A new city hall was built, as well as the IMAX/Mary Pickford movie theater complex, along with a total of 130 acres (0.53 km2) of new or remodeled stores and restaurant space.
Date Palm Country Club and golf course, designed in 1967 and opened in 1971, has an 18-hole “executive style” facility designed by Ted Robinson, ASCCA. It features 3,100 yards (2,800 m) of golf from the longest tees for a par of 58. The course rating is 54.9/57.2 and it has a slope rating of 90/93. It is landscaped in Bermuda Greens and includes lakes and sand traps. The most memorable tee is the 175 yard 8th hole, which has an accurate tee shot over a lake. The Phil Harris Golf Classic was held there for many years from the 1940s to Phil Harris’ death in 1994. Though built on part of the Agua Caliente Indian Reservation, an exclusive retirement community of manufactured homes lines the greens.
The Big League Dreams Sports Park softball complex is on the corner of Date Palm and Dinah Shore drives, made up of four softball fields designed as replicas of four major league ballparks.