San Clemente's inland 92673 ZIP code is listed among the 500 most expensive locations in the U.S. included in Forbes' annual list of America's most expensive ZIP codes, released in October.
With a median home price of $677,710, San Clemente's ZIP code that includes Talega ranks 482 on the list of 500.
San Clemente proper with a 92672 zip code didn't make the list, however.
Dana Point's 92629 ranked higher than the Spanish Village by the Sea, coming in at 457 with a median home price of $707,912. Other expensive OC locales included Huntington Beach and Laguna Beach ZIP codes, predictably.
Most expensive in Orange County, however, are ZIP codes in Newport Beach, Corona del Mar and Newport Coast.
Newport Coast ranked highest on the list at No. 25, followed by Newport Beach's 92662 at No. 49, Corona del Mar at No. 52 and Newport Beach's 92661 at No. 65.
Forbes, with the assistance of Altos Research, examined prices in more than 22,000 ZIP codes from June 28 through Sept. 28 and looked at the median asking price for single-family homes and condominiums. The analysis was limited to ZIPs where 10 or more residences were on the market.
According to the magazine's analysis, the median home price during the survey period in Newport Beach's 92662 neighborhood was $2,214,067, a median price change of 21.3 percent over last year. A home, on average, remains on the market in this area of the city for 163 days, and at the time of the survey, there were 61 properties listed. In Newport's 92661 ZIP code, the median home price was $1,978,153, a median price change of -32.9 percent over the last year. On average a home remained on the market for 205 days.
The median home price during the survey period in Newport Coast was $2,984,844, a median price change of 18 percent over last year. On average, a home remains on the market in Newport Coast for 212 days.
Over in Corona del Mar, the median home price during the survey was $2,153,627, a median price change of 11.8 percent over last year. A home, on average, remains on the market in the village for 142 days.
Editors Brendan J. O'Reilly and Nisha Gutierrez contributed to this report.