This research looks at the ways in which Asian faith institutions (including mosques, Hindu, Sikh, and Buddhist temples, and Asian Christian churches) are reshaping the form, use, and function of Silicon Valley suburbia’s landscape as well as the planning and neighborhood politics behind their development. Through in-depth interviews with various faith leaders and community members, ethnographic data obtained from participation at events at several institutions, and archival data, including planning, design, and development documents, newspaper articles, and institutional marketing and informational literature, this research proposes to show that faith institutions have often been at the center of debates over the changing racial and ethnic composition of Silicon Valley communities, while also serving as critical social and political institutions for many Asian immigrants. The research highlights how these institutions service the needs of Asian immigrants in ways that go well beyond their roles as places of worship. They host to a range of social, community, political, and cultural functions that reinforce the common cultural practices, meanings, values, and identities of Asian immigrant suburbanites. But it also shows these spaces as contested grounds as local neighbors and planners negotiate the design and uses of these spaces in a rapidly diversifying region.