Welcome to Champion Financial Services!
Since 2010, Champion Financial Services has been dedicated to providing car title loans, personal loans and fast cash loans to the communities within the Coachella Valley. We are the only money lending company that is locally owned and funded with the capability to do everything in-house. We are the agents of change that will assist individuals and small businesses owners to meet their financial needs and pursue their dreams at the same time that we follow our values.
Contact Champion Financial Services for Auto Equity Loans, Auto Title Loans, Car Title Loans, Cash Loans, Fast Cash Loans, Loan Companies, Loans, No Credit Check Loans, Personal Loans, Pink Slip Loans, Prestamos, Prestamos Rapidos, Same Day Loans, Title Loans, and Vehicle Title Loans. Proudly supporting the areas of Banning, Bermuda Dunes, Cathedral City, Coachella, Desert Hot Springs, Hemet, Indio, La Quinta, Mecca, Palm Desert, Palm Springs, Riverside, Thermal, Thousand Palms, Yucca Valley, and surrounding areas.
Contact Champion Financial Services for Auto Equity Loans in Hemet, Auto Title Loans in Hemet, Car Title Loans in Hemet, Cash Loans in Hemet, Fast Cash Loans in Hemet, Loan Companies in Hemet, Loans in Hemet, No Credit Check Loans in Hemet, Personal Loans in Hemet, Pink Slip Loans in Hemet, Prestamos in Hemet, Prestamos Rapidos in Hemet, Same Day Loans in Hemet, Title Loans in Hemet, Vehicle Title Loans in Hemet, and in surrounding areas.
Below is some general information about Hemet:
Hemet is a city in the San Jacinto Valley in Riverside County, California, United States. It covers a total area of 27.847 square miles (72 km2), about half of the valley, which it shares with the neighboring city of San Jacinto. The population was 78,657 at the 2010 census.
Hemet was founded in 1887, predating the formation of Riverside County, and was incorporated on January 20, 1910. The formation of Lake Hemet helped the city grow and prosper, and stimulated agriculture in the area. The city is known for being the home of “The Ramona Pageant”, California’s official outdoor play. Started in 1923, the play is one of the longest running outdoor plays in the United States. Hemet has been named a Tree City USA for 20 years by the Arbor Day Foundation for its dedication to the local forest. The city is home to the Hemet Valley Medical Center, a 320-bed general hospital.
The Cahuilla tribe were the initial inhabitants of the Hemet area. During the early 19th century, the land was used for cattle ranching by Mission San Luis Rey, which named the area Rancho San Jacinto. In 1842 JosŽ Antonio Estudillo received the Rancho San Jacinto Viejo Mexican land grant. In 1887, during the first major Southern California land boom, W.F. Whittier and E.L. Mayberry founded the Lake Hemet Water Company, the Hemet Land Company, and the city of Hemet. In 1895, the Hemet Dam was completed on the San Jacinto River, creating Lake Hemet and providing a reliable water supply to the San Jacinto Valley. This water system was a major contribution to the valley’s development as an agricultural area. The area’s original inhabitants, the Soboba Cahuilla were moved to the Indian reservation near San Jacinto.
The City of Hemet was incorporated in January 1910. 130 out of 177 residents voted to incorporate, with 33 votes against.Those who voted against incorporation were landowners who feared increased taxation. The incorporation helped to serve the growing city which was outgrowing its current infrastructure. Served by a railroad spur from Riverside, the city became a trading center for the San Jacinto Valley’s agriculture, which included citrus, apricots, peaches, olives and walnuts. The city has long hosted the Agricultural District Farmer’s Fair of Riverside County, which began in 1936 as the Hemet Turkey Show, now located in Perris. During World War II, the city hosted the Ryan School of Aeronautics, which trained about 6,000 fliers for the Army Air Force between 1940 and 1944. Hemet-Ryan Airport exists today at the site of the flight school. In 1950, Hemet was home to 10,000 people, joined Corona as the third largest city in the Riverside area.
In the 1960s, large-scale residential development began, mostly in the form of mobile home parks and retirement communities, giving Hemet a reputation as a working-class retirement area. In the 1980s, subdivisions of single-family homes began to sprout up from former ranchland, with “big-box” retail following. After a roughly decade-long lull in development following the major economic downturn of the early 1990s, housing starts in the city skyrocketed in the early 21st century. The area’s affordability, its proximity to employment centers such as Corona, Riverside and San Bernardino, and its relatively rural character made it an attractive location for working-class families priced out of other areas of Southern California.
Source: Hemet on Wikipedia