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Posted by on Mar 19, 2016 in Asian, Uncategorized | 0 comments

Most Beautiful Tourist Places to Visit in San Francisco

Most Beautiful Tourist Places to Visit in San Francisco

San Francisco a city of great weather, unending attractions, and great culture is a delectable platter for tourists. In this article, we'll look at the several things you can do, attractions you can see, and places you can visit.

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. Some of the most notable tourist 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 see and do. San Francisco’s Chinatown, the largest of its kind in North America, is definitely worth visiting. For an interesting tour of the city.

There are plenty of cool things you can do in San Francisco, it has become among the nation’s top destinations for travelers. In the barking seals and seafood at Fisherman’s Wharf towards the cafes and bistros in North Beach towards the gardens and museums of Golden Gate Park, Bay area tourist attractions have grown to be brand-names recognized around the world.

Tourist Places to Visit in San Francisco

Tourist Places to Visit in San Francisco

Chinatown

Established in 1840s, San Francisco’s Chinatown is reputed to be the oldest and one of the largest and most famous of all Chinatowns outside of Asia. Many of the Chinese who settled here were merchants or immigrant workers, working on either the transcontinental railroad or as mine workers during the Gold Rush. The tourist place section of Chinatown is mainly along Grant Avenue, from Bush to Broadway.

Cable Cars

The cable car may be the ultimate San Francisco icon. Featured in nearly every film set in San Francisco, these pieces of moving history have been running up and down the steep hills of the city since 1873. Today, three routes remain to take tourists and commuters alike back and forth from the waterfront and downtown.

Napa Valley

Napa Valley and Sonoma Valley are the two best-known and largest grape-growing areas in California. Situated at the southern end of the valley of the same name, some 52 miles from San Francisco, Napa is one of the largest Californian towns north of San Francisco. This is an incredibly scenic area with a drier climate than the coastal regions. It was founded in 1848 and bears the name of the long extinct Napa Indians. The western boundary is formed by the Napa Mountains. The Howell Mountains form the eastern boundary of Napa County and they also protect the valley from storms.

Transamerica Pyramid

Located in the heart of the Financial District., the Transamerica Pyramid is San Francisco’s other famous icon besides the Golden Gate. According to its architect, William L. Pereira, a pyramid is the ideal shape for skyscrapers, offering the advantage of letting more air and light in the streets below. Finished in 1972, the Transamerica Pyramid has a height of 260 meters (85 feet) and is still the tallest building in the San Francisco skyline.

Lombard Street

Lombard Street

Fisherman’s Wharf

One of the most popular tourist attractions in San Francisco and even the US, Fisherman’s Wharf runs all the way from Pier 39 through to Municipal Pier at the end of Aquatic Park. For over a century its historic waterfront was the hub of San Francisco’s fishing fleet and is still famous for having some of the best seafood restaurants in the city. Other tourist attractions at the wharf include museums, souvenir stores, historical buildings, scenic vistas over the Bay and the famous sea lions at Pier 39.

Coit Tower

Take in the sweeping views of the city from Coit Tower, a 210-foot-tall white column that sits atop Telegraph Hill. Before you take the elevator or climb the 400 steps to the top of the tower, enjoy the lobby’s 1934 mural created under the Public Works of Art Project.

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).

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