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Below is some general information about Windsor:
Windsor is an incorporated town in Sonoma County, California, United States. It is situated north of Santa Rosa. The population was 26,801 as of the 2010 census.
On July 1, 1992, Windsor was incorporated as a town. Prior to that, it had been part of unincorporated Sonoma County. Windsor’s economic growth and population boomed in the 1980s, when housing development rapidly grew during this decade. Prior to that, Windsor’s economy was predominately based from agricultural work, mainly involving wine grapes. In 1996, Windsor was home to a brutal beating & robbery of a teenage boy who was attacked by Nortenos-affiliated gang members of the Varrio West Side Windsor gang. Also in 1996, the Windsor Bowl Center, just east of the Town Green, was used in exterior shots for the movie Dream with the Fishes. In January 1998, Windsor voters approved a twenty-year urban growth boundary, with 72% in favor.
In 1965, the Windsor Volunteer Fire Department was organized, providing fire protection to the local area. Originally operated out of a small garage by an antique shop, using two 1940s-era fire engines, the department grew rapidly. In the early 1970s, the volunteer firefighters built a larger firehouse, by hand, at 444 Windsor Road. This was demoted to Station 2 in 1998 and was replaced in 2009 by a brand-new firehouse. Around that time the equipment roster grew from two pieces of equipment to two engines, a water tender, a rescue squad, and two utility vehicles, filling up the entire station. In 1992, the department was formed into the Windsor Fire Protection District and brought on two paid firefighters. By 2008, it had grown to four paid firefighters on duty at any given time. Today there are two fire stations protecting the town, one on each side of U.S. Route 101, and is now operated by the Central Sonoma County Fire Authority.
The Lytton Band of Pomo Indians owns land in unincorporated Sonoma County, adjacent to the town of Windsor, with plans to build more than 140 housing units for the band, far more than is allowed by current county zoning, to which it would not be subject. The band expressed interest in using the water and sewage services of the town of Windsor, but the town council voting against the building plans in 2002 when the band owned fifty acres of land, and again in 2009 when the band’s holdings had increased to 100 acres. Tribal representatives have said that they would use well water and build their own sewer plant if they could not get Windsor to extend utility services. By 2011, the band owned 150 acres of land, and was proposing to put 124 acres into federal trust. On those acres it planned to build up to 95 single-family detached homes, 24 cottages and 28 high-density units. A tribal community center, retreat and roundhouse were also planned, plus a four-acre effluent pond that would hold treated wastewater generated by the new buildings, which would not be connected to the regional sewage system. The county also wants the band to agree to a permanent prohibition on any casino or future gaming activity on the site. The band previously rejected that condition, citing the need to protect American Indian sovereignty rights.
The seven public schools in Windsor, listed below, are under the jurisdiction of the Windsor Unified School District: Brooks Elementary School, Mattie Washburn Elementary School, Windsor Creek Elementary School, Cali Calmecac Language Academy, Windsor Middle School, Windsor High School, and Windsor Oaks Academy.
Source: Windsor on Wikipedia