Welcome to CrossFit WorldPort!
CrossFit WorldPort, located in a large, 3000 square-foot, indoor facility in downtown San Pedro uses the CrossFit methodology to help our members achieve maximum results. We have quickly earned a reputation as the premiere elite training gym in the South Bay, and we are proud to help our clients in San Pedro, Palos Verdes, Long Beach, Lomita, Carson, Los Angeles and surrounding areas get in the best shape of their lives. We offer daily group training as well as personal coaching individualized to your own skill level. Whether you are looking to lose weight or improve in your sport, we have something for you.
Contact CrossFit WorldPort for Bodybuilding, CrossFit, CrossFit Gym, CrossFit Workouts, Fitness, Gym, Gyms, Personal Training, Personal Trainer, Weight Lifting, and Weight Loss. Proudly supporting the areas of Carson, Lomita, Long Beach, Los Angeles, Palos Verdes Estates, Rancho Palos Verdes, Rolling Hills Estates, San Pedro, South Bay, and surrounding areas.
Contact CrossFit WorldPort for Bodybuilding in South Bay, CrossFit in South Bay, CrossFit Gym in South Bay, CrossFit Workouts in South Bay, Fitness in South Bay, Gym in South Bay, Gyms in South Bay, Personal Training in South Bay, Personal Trainer in South Bay, Weight Lifting in South Bay, Weight Loss in South Bay, and in surrounding areas.
Below is some general information about South Bay:
The South Bay is a region of the southwest peninsula of Los Angeles County, California. The name stems from its geographic features stretching along the southern shores of Santa Monica Bay (covering the coastal regions on Los Angeles County south of LAX) which forms its western border.
The picture at right uses the broadest definition of the region, including all communities south of Interstate 105 and west of Long Beach (with the exception of Compton, which is generally considered South LA). The South Bay includes the Beach Cities (Manhattan Beach, Hermosa Beach, Redondo Beach), El Segundo, the Palos Verdes Peninsula, Hawthorne, Gardena, Carson, Inglewood, Lawndale, Harbor City, Torrance, Lomita,and San Pedro. The region is bordered on the north by the Westside, on the northeast by South Los Angeles, on the east by the Gateway Cities, and on the south and west by the Pacific Ocean.
The Harbor (I-110), San Diego (I-405), Gardena (SR 91), and Century (I-105) Freeways provide the region with its principal transportation links. The Los Angeles MTA’s Blue Line (opened in 1990) is a light rail line running between Downtown Los Angeles and Downtown Long Beach. It is the first of the MTA’s modern rail lines since the 1961 demise of the Pacific Electric Railway’s Red Car system. The Green Line (opened in 1995, together with the Glenn Anderson Freeway) also serves the South Bay and is a light rail line running between Redondo Beach and Norwalk in the median of the Century Freeway (Interstate 105), providing indirect access to Los Angeles International Airport via a shuttle bus. Several ports and harbors in the South Bay provide access to Santa Catalina Island, a popular resort. In addition, Los Angeles International Airport borders El Segundo to the north in the neighborhood of Westchester, Los Angeles.
The South Bay is one of the most culturally, economically, and ethnically diverse areas in the United States, with a largely even distribution of the population across African, Asian/Pacific Islander, European, and Latino ancestry. However, the racial and economic makeup varies widely across the region. El Segundo, Hermosa Beach, Redondo Beach and Torrance have a mixture of middle-to-upper class residents, of which are mostly White American and Asian American. Manhattan Beach and the Palos Verdes Peninsula are two of the wealthiest communities in the United States, with some of the most expensive real estate in the United States.
The Port of Los Angeles, sprawling across the shorelines of San Pedro and Wilmington, is the busiest in the United States. When combined with the Port of Long Beach, it is the fifth-busiest in the world. Traditionally, most of the populations of Wilmington and San Pedro have worked for the port in some capacity. It is increasingly the primary driver of the Southern California economy: industrial growth in the Inland Empire is almost entirely attributable to increased port traffic since the 1980s. Unfortunately, the massive increase in cargo volume has created significant air pollution (especially of particulate matter resulting from the combustion of low-grade marine diesel fuel) in neighboring communities.
Source: South Bay on Wikipedia