During the forties it was already consolidated as a neighbourhood, with twenty-seven built-up plots around two streets: Santa Ana and San Joaquín. They even had their own local celebrations for Saint Anne, Santa Ana, on the 26th of July. They also had two grocery shops.
It seems that the construction of the first street, Santa Ana, originally followed the pattern of an existing house built in an L shape with a big garden in the back. On the rest of the plots there were so-called “rural houses with a modern origin”, typical “cases de a dos mans” (houses of two hands) with a small backyard and a tiled pitched roof. Between April 1929 and January 1930, at the initiative of Vicente Oltra Suría, the important Valencian architect Javier Goerlich designed and supervised the construction of four new houses in San Joaquín Street. Those houses were in the same traditional style but adapted as compact buildings divided into three spaces and two storeys. They included two or four flats, with the dining room always at the centre and connected on the ground floor with the backyard and in the upper storeys with a balcony.
Progress swept away this neighbourhood in the eighties as a consequence of the urban transformation. That is to say, this neighbourhood stood there until the construction of the “mil viviendas” (a thousand houses) buildings of the so-called “University Park”, the buildings of Guardia Civil Street. There is nothing left of this popular neighbourhood except the name of a new street “San Joaquín,” today situated next to the high school “Francesc Ferrer i Guardia.”