La Joya, Baja California

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City in Baja California also known as "La Gloria" in the Tijuana Municipality.

- La Joya, Baja California

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Tijuana Municipality

Municipality in the Mexican state of Baja California.

View of the U.S.-Mexico border fence from Playas de Tijuana, at the left.

Other than the city of Tijuana, the municipality had 902 localities, the largest of which (with 2010 populations in parentheses) were: El Refugio (36,400), Pórticos de San Antonio (34,234), La Joya (26,860), Terrazas del Valle (20,421), Villa del Prado Secunda Sección (18,226), Las Delicias (15,486), Villa del Campo (13,906), Villa del Prado (12,303), El Niño (8,999), San Luis (8,571), Maclovio Rojas (7,279), Quinta del Cedro (5,704), Parajes del Valle (3,595), Lomas del Valle (3,352), Los Valles (3,135), classified as urban, and Ejido Javier Rojo Gómez (2,408), Hacienda los Venados (2,096), Buenos Aires (1,761), Cuesta Blanca (1,591), Ejido Ojo de Agua (1,241), San Antonio (1,241), La Esperanza (Granjas Familiares) (1,173), Colinas del Sol (1,145), and Lomas de Tlatelolco (1,086), classified as rural.

San Diego–Tijuana

International transborder agglomeration, straddling the border of the adjacent North American coastal cities of San Diego, California, United States and Tijuana, Baja California, Mexico.

San Ysidro Border Inspection Station in 1922
The Downtown San Diego skyline seen at night. At 2.1 mile long, the Coronado Bay Bridge stands as the longest bridge in the region and Southern California.
Paseo de los Heroes in Tijuana.
Fisherman at border fence, Playas de Tijuana
June Gloom over the South Coast
Torrey Pines State Reserve, home to Pinus torreyana torreyana, the sole location worldwide of the subspecies.
A leopard shark and two blacksmith chromis observed in kelp forest habitat at Birch Aquarium
Mountains and faults within and near San Diego–Tijuana
Cerro de Las Abejas.
Chula Vista Bayfront of Chula Vista, 3rd largest city in the region
Oceanside Pier of Oceanside, 4th largest city in the region
Beach at Border State Park; San Diego is on the right while Tijuana is on the left.
Border fence between Tijuana (right) and San Diego's border patrol offices (left)
Otay Mesa Port of Entry pedestrian facility
US-Mexico border crossing from the American side.
Cruise ship terminal at the Port of San Diego
An industrial park in Tijuana's outskirts
Qualcomm Corporate Headquarters
Kasatka (Shamu) performing at SeaWorld San Diego
San Diego during July 4 
fireworks
Tijuana's Cultural Center's OMNIMAX theater.
Interior of a bar in Tijuana
Avenida Revolución, one of Tijuana's prime entertainment districts.
View of San Diego skyscrapers along Harbor Drive
San Diego Trolley Blue Line heading towards Tijuana
San Diego traffic at the San Ysidro Port of Entry, the busiest international border crossing in the world
A Federal Highway in Tijuana's North.
Cabrillo Freeway (SR 163) leading into Downtown San Diego
Highway that connects Tijuana and Ensenada, locally known as "La Escénica"
Dole fruit containers at Tenth Avenue Marine Terminal. 185 million bananas were imported through the Port of San Diego each month in 2008.
Plane flying into San Diego International Airport
Front of Tijuana International Airport
Traffic at the San Ysidro Port of Entry in San Diego-Tijuana
CETYS University's post-graduate studies building.
Area codes of the metropolitan area
Sempra Corporate Headquarters in San Diego
Balboa Park
San Diego Museum of Man
Tijuana's House of Culture.
The Caesar salad finds roots in the cross border culture of 1920s American Prohibition, when San Diegans would take trips to Tijuana to legally consume alcohol. Caesar salad was invented by an Italian immigrant living in San Diego who owned a popular restaurant for drinking in Tijuana. Today, young San Diegans under 21 still cross into Tijuana for the 18 years old drinking age.
Surfers in Cardiff
Estadio Caliente
Petco Park during a Padres game

La Joya – 22,126