Historical landmark in San Francisco, California
The contemporary gallery is run by Bob Linder and Jonathan Runcio.
The Castro Theatre is one of the few remaining movie palaces in the nation from the 1920s that is still in operation.
When San Francisco burst into flames in the days following the 1906 earthquake, much of the city’s fire hydrants failed. Miraculously this hydrant, nicknamed “little giant,” is said to have been the only functioning hydrant and is credited with saving the historic Mission District.
Known for being one of the best collections of films left in San Francisco, the rental store offers tons of foreign films and documentaries, along with knowledgeable and passionate staff.
A San Francisco landmark in the Mission District, the theater not only shows unique films but also invites filmmakers, curators, entertainers and educators to interact with audiences.
The Golden Gate Bridge is a suspension bridge spanning the Golden Gate strait, the one-mile-wide, one-point-seven-mile-long channel between San Francisco Bay and the Pacific Ocean.
Fisherman’s Wharf is a neighborhood, marina and popular tourist attraction known for its seafood and chachkies.
Alcatraz Island is located 1.25 miles offshore from San Francisco and is home to a now abandoned prison. During the 29 years it was in use, the jail held some of the most notorious criminals in American history, such as Al Capone, Robert Franklin Stroud (the “Birdman of Alcatraz”), and George “Machine Gun” Kelly.
Angel Island is an island in San Francisco Bay offering expansive 360° views of the San Francisco skyline, the Marin County Headlands and Mount Tamalpais.
A former army post, this iconic park offers hiking, historic sites, visitor centers & scenic vistas.
The Sutro Baths were once a large, privately owned public saltwater swimming pool complex. Now they’re a public landmark in the Lands End area of the Outer Richmond District.
Mission Dolores Park, often abbreviated to Dolores Park, is located in the heart of the city and is a cultural and events epicenter.
The Exploratorium is a public learning laboratory in San Francisco exploring the world through science, art, and human perception. Its mission is to create inquiry-based experiences that transform learning worldwide.
The Palace of Fine Arts in the Marina District of San Francisco, California, is a monumental structure originally constructed for the 1915 Panama-Pacific Exposition in order to exhibit works of art presented there.
Crissy Field, a former U.S. Army airfield, is now part of the Golden Gate National Recreation Area. Historically part of the Presidio of San Francisco, Crissy Field closed as an airfield after 1974.
Pet-friendly field area on 2 acres with butterfly garden & gated playground, picnicking & a cafe.
El Polin Spring is a natural spring in San Francisco, California located in The Presidio. It is the source of the central tributary of El Polin Creek.
Market Street is a major thoroughfare in San Francisco, California. It begins at The Embarcadero in front of the Ferry Building at the northeastern edge of the city and runs southwest through downtown.
The San Francisco–Oakland Bay Bridge is a complex of bridges spanning San Francisco Bay in California. As part of Interstate 80 and the direct road between San Francisco and Oakland, it carries about 240,000 vehicles a day on its two decks.
The Masonic is a public venue at 1111 California Street in San Francisco, California. The venue was formally dedicated on 29 September 1958. It has several large sculptures representing the four branches of the Armed Services on its outside wall.
Located within the Golden Gate National Recreation Area, Lands End is a beautiful hiking area that offers views of the pacific ocean and a number of hiking trails.
Lake Merritt is a large tidal lagoon in the center of Oakland, California, just east of Downtown.
The Mountain View Cemetery is a large 226-acre cemetery in Oakland, known for its architecture and sweeping views of the bay.