San Diego to Santa Barbara movers

Moving San Diego to/from
Santa Barbara?

A+ BBB Ratings

Save Money With San Diego to Santa Barbara Moving Services Daily!

If you are moving San Diego to Santa Barbara, our trained and experienced local movers are here to help you have a fantastic experience and save money on the cost of your move. Our movers are fast and efficient which saves you money when paying by the hour. As long as your move starts or ends in San Diego, we can help you. 

About Our San Diego to Santa Barbara Moving Services: 

Discount Movers is a San Diego moving company that provides daily moving services from San Diego to all parts of Santa Barbara like Hollister Ranch, Santa Maria, Lompoc, Orcutt and Goleta to name a few popular areas. With our professional, skilled movers in San Diego, low prices and efficient service, our customers enjoy being able to save money on the cost of their move.

If your move starts anywhere in San Diego and the final destination is in Santa Barbara County, then our local San Diego moving services can help you save a substantial amount of money on the cost of your move. All of our skilled movers live in San Diego, so this helps keep our costs low starting in the San Diego area.

Our moving team also provides kitchen packing services, whole house packing, storage moving, and truck loading/unloading if you are renting and truck and moving from San Diego to Santa Barbara California. Call for a free quote. 

San Diego to Santa Barbara moving company areas map

“We moved to Huntington Beach last month and Discount Movers helped us with everything. They packed for us, brought all the boxes we needed and moved us into our new home. The movers were so nice and I couldn’t believe how quickly the entire process went. Actually, I must say, I think this was the only move I have had where something didn’t get broken.”

Mark and Pam B.

Poway movers have A+ BBB ratings
[su_row][su_column size=”1/2″ center=”no” class=””]Buellton
Carpinteria
Gaviota
Goleta
Guadalupe
Lompoc
Santa Barbara
Santa Maria
Solvang
Ballard California
Casmalia
Cuyama
Garey
Holister Ranch
Hope Ranch[/su_column][su_column size=”1/2″ center=”no” class=””]Isla Vista
Los Alamos
Los Olivos
Mission Canyon
MIssion Hills
Montecito
New Cuyama
Orcutt
Painted Cave
Santa Ynez
Sisquoc
Summerland Surf
Toro Canyon
Vandenberg Air Force Base
Vandenberg Village
Ventucopa[/su_column][/su_row]

Colleges and universities

University of California, Santa Barbara. It is located to the west of the city and is a major contributor to the city and its demographic makeup. Santa Barbara and the immediately adjacent area is home to several colleges and universities:

Research university

Liberal arts colleges

Community college

Trade schools

Conservatory

Non-research graduate schools

High schools

Secondary and Primary School students go to the Santa Barbara and Hope district schools. There is also a variety of private schools in the area. The following schools are on the south coast of Santa Barbara County, including the cities of Santa Barbara, Goleta, Carpinteria, and contiguous unincorporated areas.

Junior high/middle schools

Santa Barbara has a range of neighborhoods with distinctive histories, architectures, and cultures. While considerable consensus exists as to the identification of neighborhood names and boundaries, variations exist between observers. For example, real estate agents may use different names than those used by public utilities or municipal service providers, such as police, fire, or water services. The following is a list of neighborhoods with descriptions and comments on each.

  • The Mesa stretches 2.5 miles (4.0 km) from Santa Barbara City College on the east to Arroyo Burro County Beach (or “Hendry’s/The Pit” to locals) on the west. “The Mesa” embodies a beach vibe. The neighborhood has beach access to Mesa Lane Beach, as well as Thousand Steps Beach. This is considered to be a desirable neighborhood due to its proximity to the ocean as well as the college. Residential development began here in the 1920s, but was interrupted by the discovery of the Mesa Oil Field. The field was quickly exhausted, and after the Second World War building of houses resumed, although the last oil tanks and sumps did not disappear until the early 1970s.
  • Mission Canyon contains the wooded hilly area beginning at the Old Mission and extending along Foothill Road, north and east into Mission Canyon Road and Las Canoas Road. A popular spot as an entry-point for weekend foothill hiking, it is one of the most rustically beautiful, yet fire-prone areas of Santa Barbara due to heavy natural vegetation.
  • The Riviera encompasses an ocean-facing hillside and back hillside extending for approximately two miles, with the north side extending from Foothill Road to Sycamore Canyon Road, and the south side from the Santa Barbara Mission to North Salinas Street. The ribbon-like Alameda Padre Serra   serves as the principal entry point from the Mission and the City of Santa Barbara. Since the past century, it has been known as “the Riviera” due to its resemblance to the Mediterranean coastal towns of France and Italy. The neighborhood has winding streets with intricate stone work terracing built by early 20th-century Italian immigrants. Most of the topography of the Riviera is relatively steep, making it particularly noteworthy for homes with outstanding views of the City of Santa Barbara and the Pacific Ocean.
  • The Westside (“west of State Street”) lies predominantly in the lowlands between State Street and the Mesa, including Highway 101, and also reaches down to Cliff Drive, incorporating Santa Barbara City College.
  • The Eastside (“east of State Street”) is generally the area east of State to the base of the Riviera, and includes Santa Barbara Junior High SchoolSanta Barbara High School, and the Santa Barbara Bowl.
  • The Waterfront comprises roughly commercial and tourist-oriented business structures along Cabrillo Blvd including Stearns Wharf, the Santa Barbara Harbor and the breakwater, and extending East toward the Bird Refuge and West along Shoreline Drive above the SBCC campus West.
Local fishermen unloading the day’s catch in Santa Barbara Harbor.

Lower State Street and old town

  • Lower State Street, also known as the Funk Zone, is along with the Waterfront and popular with tourists. Centered on the intersection of Yanonali and Anacapa streets, the zone radiates out from here, covering the 10- to 12-block area between State and Garden squeezed between the waterfront and Highway 101. The area features commercial properties with a thriving nightlife. The area also serves as the main location for local celebrations and parades such as Old Spanish Days Fiesta.[60]
  • Upper State Street is a residential and commercial district that includes numerous professional offices, and much of the medical infrastructure of the city.
  • San Roque is located northwest of the downtown area and north of Samarkand. This area is said to be a constant 5 degrees warmer than the coastal areas, due to its greater distance from the ocean than other Santa Barbara neighborhoods, and being separated from the sea by a low range of hills to the south, occupied by the Mesa and Hope Ranch. San Roque is also the most popular spot for Trick-or-Treaters on Halloween.
  • Samarkand currently has approximately 630 homes on 184 acres (0.74 km2) with a population of about 2000 people. The name Samarkand comes from an Old Persian word meaning “the land of heart’s desire.” It was first applied to a deluxe Persian-style hotel that was converted from a boys’ school in 1920. Samarkand later became identified as its own neighborhood located between Las Positas, State Street, De La Vina, Oak Park and the Freeway. Earle Ovington built the first home here in 1920 at 3030 Samarkand Drive. As a pilot, Ovington established the Casa Loma Air Field with a 1,500-foot (460 m) runway that was used by legendary pilots Lindbergh and Earhart.

Call us at 858-490-0155

Interested in Booking a Move?

Save Money Moving and Save Time Unpacking!  

If boxes are labeled, our San Diego movers know what room to put the boxes in at your new home. Oodles of time will be saved unpacking if each box is placed in the room that it belongs in. Also, there will be no delays with your San Diego moving company not knowing where to place boxes which will save you money.