We celebrate some of the legendary singers who put down roots and gave Palm Springs its enduring celebrity cachet.
Originally constructed in 1893 from railroad ties, the Cornelia White House continues to be living part of Palm Springs history.
Over 30 trailer parks were located throughout Greater Palm Springs during the height of trailer park popularity in the 1950s and ‘60s.
Cruise along Highway 111 in Rancho Mirage, and you’ll spot the pink elephant sign for Rancho Super Car Wash near the intersection of Indian Trail.
The original summer survivor in the desert is the cactus. Chester “Cactus Slim” and Patricia Moorten elevated its presence to an art form in Palm Springs.
The Rainmaker Fountain was born out of a 1988 decree from then-mayor Sonny Bono for public art, and sits in Frances Stevens Park on the brink of Uptown Palm Springs.
The first inaugural trip of the Palm Springs Tram was made on Sept. 12, 1963 after the anticipated date of completion, Aug. 3, was delayed.
In the summer of 1959, the Alexander Construction Company brought its successful formula for building residential homes to Palm Springs.
The Western mythos of Palm Springs was an invention. Those who created and perpetrated this fantasy loved riding horses and loved the beauty and wildness of the desert.
Millie Browne and her dogged determination helped bring the Agua Caliente Band of Cahuilla Indians its new cultural museum, which broke ground this month and slated for completion in 2020.