Long time ago, there was no Pacific Coast Highway in Malibu, no mansions, no billionaires. For several thousand years, the region was home to the woven-branch curved homes of the Chumash people. The Native American tribe called it “Humilawo,” which means, “The surf sounds loudly.” The name “Malibu” is the result of many generations altering the original “Humilawo”.Today, mention of Malibu conjures images of an exclusive enclave of Hollywood elite and captains of industry in multi-million-dollar homes along a stretch of perfect beaches.
Like any other places, Malibu has its unique history as well. In 1926, Wikipedia says in an effort to avoid selling land to stave off insolvency, May K. Rindge created a small ceramic tile factory. At its height, Malibu Potteries employed over 100 workers, and produced decorative tiles which furnish many Los Angeles-area public buildings and Beverly Hills residences. The factory, located one-half mile east of the pier, was ravaged by a fire in 1931. Although the factory partially reopened in 1932, it could not recover from the effects of the Great Depression and a steep downturn in Southern California construction projects. A distinct hybrid of Moorish and Arts and crafts designs, Malibu tile is considered highly collectible.
Most of the people know that Malibu remained the icon for the California beach life, youthful fun-in-the-sun and a magnet for international attention, tourist visitors and new residents. Many years had passed that Malibu island has been developed by the help of the technology, like autocad software development, and autocad application for visualization.