Coastal Marin

Overview for Coastal Marin, CA

3,094 people live in Coastal Marin, where the median age is 40.5 and the average individual income is $75,990. Data provided by the U.S. Census Bureau.

3,094

Total Population

40.5 years

Median Age

High

Population Density Population Density This is the number of people per square mile in a neighborhood.

$75,990

Average individual Income

Demographics and Employment Data for Coastal Marin, CA

Coastal Marin has 1,374 households, with an average household size of 2.25. Data provided by the U.S. Census Bureau. Here’s what the people living in Coastal Marin do for work — and how long it takes them to get there. Data provided by the U.S. Census Bureau. 3,094 people call Coastal Marin home. The population density is 5,764.36 and the largest age group is Data provided by the U.S. Census Bureau.

3,094

Total Population

High

Population Density Population Density This is the number of people per square mile in a neighborhood.

40.5

Median Age

46.77 / 53.23%

Men vs Women

Population by Age Group

0-9:

0-9 Years

10-17:

10-17 Years

18-24:

18-24 Years

25-64:

25-64 Years

65-74:

65-74 Years

75+:

75+ Years

Education Level

  • Less Than 9th Grade
  • High School Degree
  • Associate Degree
  • Bachelor Degree
  • Graduate Degree
1,374

Total Households

2.25

Average Household Size

$75,990

Average individual Income

Households with Children

With Children:

Without Children:

Marital Status

Married
Single
Divorced
Separated

Blue vs White Collar Workers

Blue Collar:

White Collar:

Commute Time

0 to 14 Minutes
15 to 29 Minutes
30 to 59 Minutes
60+ Minutes

Schools in Coastal Marin, CA

All ()
Primary Schools ()
Middle Schools ()
High Schools ()
Mixed Schools ()
The following schools are within or nearby Coastal Marin. The rating and statistics can serve as a starting point to make baseline comparisons on the right schools for your family. Data provided by the U.S. Census Bureau.
Type
Name
Category
Grades
School rating
PRIVATE
2nd - 6th
No rating available

Around Coastal Marin, CA

There's plenty to do around Coastal Marin, including shopping, dining, nightlife, parks, and more. Data provided by Walk Score and Yelp.

58
Somewhat Walkable
Walking Score
41
Somewhat Bikeable
Bike Score

Points of Interest

Explore popular things to do in the area, including Sail San Fran, Azzi Camp, and London Salon.

Name Category Distance Reviews
Ratings by Yelp
Active 1.87 miles 29 reviews 5/5 stars
Active 1.51 miles 14 reviews 5/5 stars
Beauty 2.84 miles 6 reviews 5/5 stars
Beauty 2.85 miles 7 reviews 5/5 stars
Beauty 2 miles 9 reviews 5/5 stars
Beauty 2.95 miles 7 reviews 5/5 stars
Bolinas
 
Bolinas is a special, coveted, wanna-be-secret place you sort of need to find on your own. Good luck. The locals have earned their place in this beautiful sanctuary. Be respectful, and the town might open its heart to you. If you stop at the honor system vegetable stand, be sure to leave cash when you grab the most wholesome straight-from-the-dirt-veggies!
 
Dillon Beach
 
As a small, quiet town of 254 people that’s situated on the coast of Bodega Bay, Dillon Beach offers a valued sense of privacy to its residents.
 
If you prefer to live in a more remote area, Dillon Beach has serene ocean views and beautiful mountains. More importantly, you can find the peace and quiet you’ll enjoy. 
 
Inverness
 
Living in Inverness is one of the dreams for those who like to take the path less traveled. With a population of 1,304, Inverness offers its residents a variety of cool sights and adventures. From renting kayaks from Blue Waters, to seeing the historic shipwrecks at Point Reyes, to taking strolls and pictures at the iconic Cypress Tree Tunnel
 
Olema
 
Located right on the historic and scenic Highway 1, Olema serves as the heart of the neighboring towns of Point Reyes, Inverness, and Stinson Beach. With a population of only 120, you’d be stepping into a community where you’ll know your neighbors. Even with such a small population, Olema still has two restaurants that also serve as the local watering holes: the Sir and Star at The Olema and Due West. Olema gives you the opportunity to take a drive down any direction and lose yourself in adventures through oceans, forests, grassy fields, and more.
 
Point Reyes
 
If you’re looking for a small town filled with nature, adventure, and mindfulness, Point Reyes is for you. Located 30 miles northwest of San Francisco, Point Reyes has created a little haven on the coast. It’s surrounded by rocky headlands crashed by ocean waves, sandy beaches, grassy fields, forests, and more than 15,000 different species of wildlife and plants. 
 
While it is fairly secluded from the “mainland,” Point Reyes’ downtown area offers its residents everything they may need. Stop by the Point Reyes Farmers Market for your fresh produce, the Old Western Saloon for a drink, the Palace Market for groceries, and Bovine Bakery for a treat. It’s even home to the distinguished Cowgirl Creamery, where you can find a delicious lunch as well as fine cheeses.
 
Stinson Beach
 
A town that was once only accessible by horseback or on foot, Stinson Beach has evolved into one of the most common day-trip destinations for Marin residents, and it’s a world-renowned vacation spot.
 
While it’s world-renowned, Stinson Beach only has a population of around 632 people, which makes it a perfect place for someone looking for a smaller community.
 
Stinson Beach is the ideal home for beach lovers who would enjoy a morning surf, a hike on the coast, or a casual stroll.
 
Tomales Bay
 
Tomales Bay is one of the most unique aspects of Marin. Being a small inlet of the Pacific Ocean, it is 15 miles long and one mile wide. The northern side of the inlet faces Bodega Bay, allowing oysters to flourish. If Tomales were famous for one thing, it’s just that. Home to two of the most well-renowned oyster joints in California, Hog Island Oyster Co., and Tomales Bay Oyster Company
 
But let’s be serious: Oysters aren’t the only thing Tomales Bay has going. Water sports flood the community, and you’ll see kayakers as well as people sailing, fishing and motorboating. Adding to that, there’s a bountiful supply of beaches, from Blue Gums Beach to Voodoo Beach, Jacks Beach, Pita Beach, and more. 

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