Chamber of Commerce

Chamber of Commerce

Phone(760) 248-7215

Address: 32750 Old Woman Springs Rd, Lucerne Valley, CA 92356

Mail: P.O. Box 491

Upcoming Events

Help us raise the necessary funds to give our town the best annual 4th of July Parade we can.  Every year we host a parade down Highway 18.  In keeping with past traditions we would like to bring back some of our beloved past experiences to our parade this year and going forward.  Please click on the picture below to be directed to our GoFundMe page.  This is a year around Fundraiser please feel free to donate or inquire at any time.

WHAT IS THE LUCERNE VALLEY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE?  The Chamber of Commerce is an organization of businesses and professional people in our area working together to encourage and expand economic development, to improve our community and to develop and enhance civic responsibility and pride.The Chamber is a voluntary, non-profit organization specifically directed toward uniting the efforts of the businesses and professional individuals to continually improve the economic and socio-economic base to benefit the entire community. The Chamber of Commerce attempts to direct the tremendous potential of private enterprise, enabling the membership to accomplish what no one could do individually. The Chamber continually promotes the products, services and lifestyle of our community, at the same time, remaining alert to anything that might adversely affect the economy of our community.All Chamber members, through committee involvement, can contribute to the organizational effort that will be mutually beneficial to the local businesses and the community at large.         

              Lucerne Valley takes it's name from two worlds.  "Lucerne" is the Spanish name for Alfalfa.  At the prime growing season, the Valley also became reminiscent of the futile alpine valleys of Lucerne, Switzerland.  Local residents recognized the affinity of the foreign land and have honored Lucerne  Switzerland as our sister city.

             

              Although the valley produces less alfalfa than it did twenty years ago, it continues to be prime agricultural need for farm and ranch families who often grow their own livestock for meat and tend their hearty high desert gardens for produce. 

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