Don't worry though. You have some time.
San Andreas FaultProjected motion indicates that the Gulf of California will expand northward at the same time that the landmass west of the fault, including the Baja California peninsula and the California coast (including Los Angeles) slides past San Francisco, then continuing northwestward as an island mass toward the Aleutian Trench, over a period of perhaps twenty million years.
I think the 1994 Northridge quake was a 7.1. After that quake, Los Angeles imposed some very strict earthquake construction codes....and a lot of old buildings and homes had to be retro-fitted. So L.A. might be more prepared for strong earthquakes than most places in the country.
In the years I lived in SoCalif, I can't count the number of earthquakes I felt. Most were small rollers that didn't even make the news. A few were big enough to cause major damage. When I was a kid, the Inglewood fault let go, and threw my bed from one side of a carpeted room to the other side. Scared me to death, because when my dad flung open my bedroom door I screamed, "I didn't do it, daddy, it wasn't me!!!"