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Set along the ocean, with rolling hills and the iconic Golden Gate Bridge, San Francisco is one of the most beautiful cities in the United States and the jewel of Northern California. The city is full of history, great neighborhoods, parks, beaches, museums, and a whole host of entertainment options.

Heads are perpetually in the clouds atop San Francisco's 43 hills. Cable cars provide easy access to Russian and Nob Hills, and splendid panoramas reward the slog up to Coit Tower – but the most exhilarating highs are earned on Telegraph Hill's garden-lined stairway walks and windswept hikes around Land's End.

Consider permission permanently granted to be outlandish: other towns may surprise you, but in San Francisco you will surprise yourself. Good times and social revolutions tend to start here, from manic gold rushes to blissful hippie be-ins. If there's a skateboard move yet to be busted, a technology still unimagined, a poem left unspoken or a green scheme untested, chances are it's about to happen here.

Every available Bay Area–invented technology is needed to make dinner decisions in this city, with the most restaurants and farmers markets per capita in North America, supplied by pioneering local organic farms. San Francisco set the gold standard for Wild West saloons, but drinking was driven underground in the 1930s with Prohibition. Today San Francisco celebrates its speakeasies and vintage saloons – and with Wine Country and local distillers providing a steady supply of America's finest hooch, the West remains wild.

Some of the most notable attractions, beyond the famous bridge, are historic Alcatraz Island and Fisherman's Wharf. In the city center is Golden Gate Park, a huge green space with all kinds of things to do. San Francisco's Chinatown, the largest of its kind in North America, is definitely worth visiting. For an interesting tour of the city, hop on one of the historic cable cars, which stop at many of the city's top sites.

  1. Golden Gate Park -You might have heard that San Francisco has a wild streak a mile wide, but it also happens to be 4.5 miles long. Golden Gate Park lets San Franciscans tap-dance with penguins at California Academy of Sciences, pull Oceanic mask faces at MH de Young Museum, and squeal over the teensy bonsai forest in the Japanese Tea Garden. It’s hard to believe these 1017 acres of lush terrain were once just scrubby sand dunes, and that San Franciscans have successfully preserved this stretch of green since 1866, ousting casinos and a theme-park igloo village. Today, everything San Francisco really needs is here: inspiration, nature and micro brewed beer at the Beach Chalet.
  1. Alcatraz- From its 19th century founding to hold Civil War deserters and Native American dissidents until its closure by Bobby Kennedy in 1963, Alcatraz was America’s most notorious prison. No prisoner is known to have escaped alive but after spending even a minute in D-Block solitary, listening enviously to the sounds of city life across the Bay, the 1.25-mile swim through riptides may seem worth a shot.
  2. Mission murals - Never underestimate a San Francisco love affair. When modern-art power couple Diego Rivera and Frida Kahlo rekindled their romance in San Francisco during the 1930s, an inspired Rivera created his San Francisco mural masterpieces. The city’s inhabitants have been in love with and influenced by the Mexican muralist’s bold colors and fearless social commentary ever since – today the Mission district has more than 400 murals. Balmy Alley has some of the oldest, while entire alleys along 24th Street and multi-story landmarks like the San Francisco Women’s Building are covered with glorious portrayals of community pride and political dissent.
  3. Golden Gate Bridge - Other suspension bridges impress with engineering, but none can touch Golden Gate Bridge for showmanship. On sunny days it transfixes crowds at Crissy Field with a radiant glow – a feat pulled off by 25 daredevil painters who maintain the bridge’s luminous complexion with 1000 gallons of International Orange paint every week. To inspect their work, duck under the bridge into Fort Point, make your way to the roof, and look up: you’ll notice that even on the underbelly of the bridge not a single rivet is allowed to get rusty. Head to the Marin County end of the bridge as the late afternoon fog rolls in, and you’ll witness the ultimate magic show: now you see the Golden Gate Bridge, now you don’t.
  1. Lombard Street -Located between Hyde and Leavenworth streets, Lombard Street is famously known as the “crookedest street in the world” although it is neither the crookedest street in San Francisco (Vermont Street is) nor the steepest. The one-block portion of Lombard Street that contains eight hairpin turns was created to reduce the hill’s natural steep slope. The speed limit in this section is a mere 5 mph (8 km/h).
  1. Showtime in Civic Center - Jazz, classical, opera, standup, ballet, Broadway – no matter what you call entertainment, you’ll be shouting encore within a block or two of San Francisco City Hall. The cool new kid on the block is SFJAZZ Center, America’s biggest jazz center and global magnet for extraordinary talent. The multi-Grammy-award-winning San Francisco Symphony sets new standards for edge-of-your-seat classical music, while arias, the original soundtrack of Gold Rush San Francisco, are still being belted out by divas at the San Francisco Opera. The Nutcracker premiered at San Francisco Ballet, and today America’s oldest ballet company combines strikingly modern sets with its signature soaring elegance.
  1. The Castro - Somewhere over the rainbow crosswalk, you’ll realize you’ve officially arrived in the Castro district. For more than 50 years this has been the most out and proud neighborhood on the planet, as you’ll discover strolling along Castro Street’s new GLBT history walk of fame. Today Twin Peaks Tavern is celebrating its 80th year in business, a local street is named for the late Jose Sarria, a WWII vet who ran for city office in drag, and the former home of Harvey Milk, Castro store owner and the nation’s first openly gay official, is now the Human Rights Campaign Action Center & Store. Learn more at America’s first GLBT History Museum, and join history in the making every June at San Francisco’s month-long, million-strong Pride celebrations. Between parades and political campaigns, Castro residents turn out in fierce force for drag versions of cult classic movies at the Castro Theatre.
  1. Cable Cars - White-knuckle grips on worn wooden benches give away San Francisco novices as your cable car lurches uphill. You’ll notice the entire car seems to breathe a sigh of relief when the bell finally signals the summit. But what goes up all 338ft of San Francisco’s Nob Hill must come down. Maybe now is not the best time to mention that the brakes are still hand-operated, or that its Victorian steampunk mechanisms have hardly changed since 1873. Once you reach the terminus, you’re ready to take the next giddy ride standing, with nothing between you and eternity but a creaky hand-strap.
  1. Hilltop vistas - Gravity seems unkind as you scale SF’s steepest hills with calf muscles straining, but all grumbling ends once you hit the summit. With wind-sculpted trees, Victorian turrets and the world at your feet atop Corona Heights, Buena Vista Park or any of the city’s 41 other peaks, one word comes to mind: Wheeeeee! Hilltop green spaces like George Sterling Park and Ina Coolbrith Park are San Francisco’s crowning glories. Wild parrots may mock your progress up Telegraph Hill to see the newly restored murals in Coit Tower, but really, they can’t expect to keep views like this to themselves.
  1. Palace of Fine Arts - The only structure remaining from the 1915 World’s Fair, the Palace of Fine Arts features a classical Roman rotunda with curved colonnades situated in an idyllic park setting with a classical European-Style lagoon. It’s a great place to unwind, have a picnic, and watch the swans float elegantly by. It also has a theater offering a variety of shows, musical and cultural events.
  1. Garden - The first brick-and-mortar outpost of Almanac Beer Co. has landed in the Mission, boasting a menu of creative snacks, sausages, and burgers. There is also a huge selection of Almanac's signature style of barrel-aged beers on tap, as well as fresh beers, cans, bottles, and growlers to go. When the weather's nice, grab a seat on the back patio for premium beer drinking.2704 24th St. San Francisco, CA 94110
  2. Alba Ray's - Gumbo, oysters, Sazeracs, and Hurricanes are all on deck at this new Cajun spot in the Mission, from the team behind Popson's and Causwell's. It's a refreshing departure from California cuisine, though there's plenty of beautiful local produce involved— chef-partner Adam Rosenblum spent time at some of New Orleans' best restaurants, and he's brought that passion West.2293 Mission St. San Francisco, CA 94110. (415) 872-9409
  3. August 1 Five - A brightly hued new restaurant from a former techie and the chef from Rasika in DC has landed on Van Ness, offering a new interpretation of traditional Indian cuisine. Small plates, tandoor, and boozy cocktails are part of the charm at lunch and dinner.525 Van Ness Ave. San Francisco, CA 94102. 415.771.5900
  4. BabuJi - Jessi and Jennifer Singh have brought a party-forward, "inauthentic Indian" restaurant to San Francisco, complete with a self-serve beer fridge, laid-back vibe, and bold dishes like Colonel Tso's cauliflower. It all makes for a buzzy place for a flavor-forward dinner and drinks..280 Valencia St. San Francisco, CA 94103. (415) 525-4857
  5. China Live - China Live is a massive 30,000-square-foot restaurant and retail space in the heart of Chinatown. It's got multiple options for eating, including the Oolong Cafe with grab-and-go items, a bar, and the Market Restaurant with dim sum-style offerings. Eventually there will also be a fine dining restaurant called Eight Tables. Check out Eater SF's full guide to the hotspot here..644 Broadway. San Francisco, CA 94133. (415) 788-8188
  6. Contrada - Cow Hollow's newest neighborhood hotspot is a pizza- and pasta-laden dining experience from chef Jason Tuley (Parlour, Picco). Wild boar rigatoni, squid ink bucatini with Dungeness crab, and Neopolitan-style pizzas are the draw, plus wines from Italy and California.2136 Union St. San Francisco, CA 94123. (415) 926-8916
  7. Flores - Flores, the latest from the crew behind Uno Dos Tacos, features traditional Mexican food, from Lolinda executive chef Alejandro Morgan’s point of view. Fresh tortillas are the centerpiece for dishes like mole negropoblano, duck confit enchiladas and pork shoulder carnitas. Cocktails, beer and wine round out the lively scene, which unfolds in a dining room lined with festive murals.2030 Union St. San Francisco, CA 94123. (415) 550-8626
  8. Shotwell's - History buffs and beer lovers alike will find a home at Shotwell's bar in the Mission district. The neighbourhood hangout draws an easy stream of locals with pool tables, pinball machines, and a low-key atmosphere. The menu is comprised of a wide variety of beers sourced both locally and internationally. Shotwell's is one of San Francisco's few remaining saloons from the late 19th century (it first opened in 1891) and features the original wooden back bar, which was shipped from Maine to California in 1906, and still has gunshot holes from an unknown incident … leaving patrons to imagine the skirmishes that once occurred there.• 3349 20th Street, +1 415 648 4104.
  9. Smuggler's Cove - One of the most celebrated tiki bars in the world, Smuggler's Cove offers a vast selection of rums and historically grounded tiki drinks that range from fun to zany to seriously boozy. For groups, punch bowls provide strong and delicious fun: they come with several-foot straws and sometimes a fire show. • 650 Gough Street, +1 415 869 1900. Open everyday, 5pm-1.15am
  10. Bar Agricole - Fresh flavours, artisan ingredients and flawlessly executed cocktails take the spotlight at this SoMa (South of Market) district spot run by bar legend Thad Vogler. Foodies will find a robust food menu of northern European and Californian fusion, and bar flies will feel equally at home at the long, wooden bar or outside on the heated garden patio (making it a perfect summer night stop).• 355 11th Street, +1 415 355 9400.

San Francisco is a compact city with an extensive public transportation network that makes getting around without a car the preferred method of seeing the City. Trip planning is available online anytime, and visitors can call 511 from any phone in the Bay Area and receive trip planning and other transit information. Within San Francisco, visitors can call 311 at any time from any phone and speak with a live operator for information on Muni and other City services.

San Francisco Municipal Railway

Muni is the primary transit operator within San Francisco. Its extensive network of bus, trolleybus, streetcar, and cable car lines serve every tourist destination, shopping district, and residential neighborhood located within the City limits.

Cable Cars - The unique cable cars are the only ones of their kind still operating in the world.

There are 3 cable car lines: Powell-Mason, Powell-Hyde, and California. The Powell-Hyde line traverses the steepest hill of the system just north of the famous crooked stretch of Lombard Street, but each line has unique offerings. The two Powell lines are wildly popular with tourists, and it is not uncommon to find long lines at the Powell, Hyde, and Mason terminals. For better luck avoiding the long lines, try boarding either Powell line en route, or catch the California line. Also, cable cars are not as busy during the early morning and late evening hours.


Streetcars - The City has an extensive light rail network consisting of 7 modern Muni Metro lines and two historic streetcar lines.

The popular historic streetcar lines operate along the Embarcadero between Fisherman's Wharf and the Ferry Building. The F-Market & Wharves line continues from the Ferry Building along Market Street to the Castro, passing by all cable car terminals and near Union Square en route. The new E-Embarcadero line continues south on the Embarcadero and serves AT&T Park (Giants baseball stadium) and the Caltrain Station.


Buses and Trolleybuses - Muni's buses (often diesel-electric hybrids) and trolleybuses (buses that operate on electrified overhead lines) operate everywhere the streetcars and cable cars don't. There are local, rapid, and express lines. Local lines generally stop every 1-2 blocks while rapid lines usually stop every 3-4 blocks. Express lines operate during rush hour only and primarily serve commuters traveling to/from the Financial District.

Bay Area Rapid Transit - BART is the primary regional transit operator in the Bay Area. Its extensive train network connects San Francisco with Peninsula and East Bay cities and both area airports (SFO and OAK).

Within the City, BART provides fast, convenient service between downtown San Francisco and the Mission District, a popular neighborhood with countless restaurants, bars, and live music venues. Within the East Bay, BART serves popular destinations including the Oakland Coliseum (Raiders football and A's baseball), Oracle Arena (Golden State Warriors basketball), and UC Berkeley campus.

Caltrain- Caltrain provides regular train service between San Francisco, the Peninsula, and San Jose. Caltrain operates local, limited-stop, and Baby Bullet trains. If possible, travel on the much faster Baby Bullet trains, which reach San Jose in just 60 minutes. Baby Bullet and limited-stop trains operate during weekday peak periods only, plus 2 Baby Bullet trains in each direction (4 total) on weekends. Local trains operate all day (including later evenings, see schedule).

Ferries - San Francisco is well situated for ferry service, and several lines offer a scenic, practical way to venture out from the City. The most popular tourist destinations are Alcatraz and Sausalito. Additional ferries are available to Alameda, Oakland, Angel Island, Tiburon, Larkspur, and Vallejo.

  1. Golden Gate Park

Address: San Francisco, CA 94122, USA Phone: +1 415-831-2700

  1. Alcatraz

Address: San Francisco, CA 94133, USA Phone:-

  1. Mission murals

Address: San Francisco,USA Phone:-

  1. Golden Gate Bridge

Address: Golden Gate Bridge, San Francisco, CA, USA Phone:-

  1. Lombard Street

Address: Lombard St, San Francisco, CA 94133, USA Phone:-

  1. Showtime in Civic Center

Address: San Francisco, California Phone:-

  1. The Castro

Address: San Francisco, California Phone:-

  1. Cable Cars

Address: San Francisco, California Phone:-

  1. Hilltop vistas

Address: San Francisco, California Phone:-

  1. Palace of Fine Arts

Address: 3301 Lyon St, San Francisco, CA 94123, USA Phone: +1 415-563-6504

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