100 of the best things to do in the Bay Area

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100 of the best things to do in the Bay Area

Our list of things to do in the Bay Area is by no means exhaustive — our swath of California has too many incredible sights to list them all — but join us on our journey below which has a lot of things everyone should experience at least once.

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Walk the Golden Gate Bridge on foot

Seeing the Golden Gate Bridge is one thing, but crossing it on foot is an experience all its own, with Art Deco towers soaring above and cargo ships, sailboats, whales and windsurfers gliding below. The 1.7-mile span is open for pedestrians during daylight hours, with parking at either end, and the entire 3-mile round trip can be walked in an hour.

People walk across the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco on May 24, 2017. 

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Marvel at San Francisco’s Venus

San Francisco is awash in public art and it could fill an entire list of fun things to do in the Bay Area. Among the most breathtaking additions is the city’s tallest sculpture, Lawrence Argent’s 92-foot-tall take on the Roman goddess Venus. She measures in just a hair shorter than Brazil’s Christ the Redeemer, a swirling plume of mirrored chrome tucked away in the quiet Piazza Angelo of the Trinity Place apartments.

Public art is displayed throughout San Francisco. 

@cobreart via Instagram

Spend a night at Alcatraz

Sure, you may have visited Alcatraz before, but have you toured it at night? The notorious island prison is open to a select few each night who want to brave the darkness and chill for a decidedly different view. It’s popular for a reason, and nighttime crowds are limited, so you’ll want to book this one a month ahead.

Alcatraz Island and the prison house reopened to visitors in San Francisco on March 15, 2021.

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Drive past the “Mrs. Doubtfire” house

Fans of Robin Williams will instantly recognize the turreted Victorian at 2640 Steiner St. as the home of the late star’s family in the 1993 classic, “Mrs. Doubtfire.” The Pacific Heights icon is a private home and not open for tours, but has become a monument of sorts to the beloved Bay Area actor.

Well wishers and members of the media gather in front of the home where actor and comedian Robin Williams filmed the movie “Mrs. Doubtfire” on August 12, 2014 in San Francisco. 

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Gorge yourself at the House of Prime Rib

Come with an empty stomach when you visit this SF institution. Each week, 5,000 pounds of prime beef are served, just like it has been since 1949: carved tableside by white-coated staff, served with comfort-food staples like Yorkshire pudding and creamed spinach, in a labyrinth of cozy, wood-paneled dining rooms. Before you visit, get to know the proprietor behind this long-standing San Francisco establishment. 

Proprietor Joe Betz of House of Prime Rib, a longtime institution in San Francisco, checking the beef in his kitchen on Wednesday, July 20, 2011.

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Hike Angel Island

Just past Alcatraz, like a mountain rising from the Bay, is the much larger Angel Island. A leisurely ferry brings you to this forested island, now a state park, dotted with military ruins, steeped in history and ringed with hiking and biking trails. Make the gentle, meandering hike to its summit, Mount Livermore, and be rewarded with unspoiled 360-degree views of the entire Bay Area. For a more immersive experience, download the app and explore the island in a whole new way. 

The view looking out toward Tiburon and Mount Tamalpais while hiking the North Ridge Trail to the Sunset Trail that goes up to Mt. Livermore on Angel Island on Sept. 8, 2021.

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Get to know Karl the Fog

His name is Karl, and we’re all on a first-name basis with him. He often shows up unannounced, but rarely hangs around for too long. He’s active — and rather snarky — on Instagram and Twitter, and he loves to photobomb. So when Karl crashes your Golden Gate Bridge selfies, count yourself lucky to have taken a shot with our biggest celebrity.

Visitors pose in front of the Golden Gate Bridge in the Marin Headlands as it is being surrounded by a layer of fog in Sausalito, California on March 2, 2022.

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Treat yourself to haute cuisine at a three-Michelin-star restaurant

Receiving three Michelin stars is the highest accolade a restaurant can receive. California is home to six restaurants that have earned Michelin’s top honor — and all six are in the Bay Area: Benu, Quince, Atelier Crenn, Bar Crenn, all in San Francisco; Manresa in Los Gatos; SingleThread in Healdsburg; and The French Laundry in Yountville. If you’re curious where to find other Michelin star restaurants, these 10 Bay Area restaurants were added to the famed guide in August 2021.

benu owner and chef Corey Lee, right, makes the shark fin alternative he created and uses at his restaurant in San Francisco on May 6, 2011. 

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Sample sourdough where it started

Boudin Bakery makes fresh sourdough every day using the same starter dough of the gold miner who invented it in 1849. You can try it in all its forms, from sandwiches to bread bowls to pizza crusts, at any of Boudin’s locations (there are eight in San Francisco alone). For more fresh-baked carbs, try a Kouign Amann from b patisserie, then fresh focaccia from Liguria Bakery in North Beach.

Boudin Bakery master baker Fernando Padilla checks loaves of freshly baked sourdough bread at Boudin Bakery April 21, 2008 in San Francisco.

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Wander the Hagiwara Japanese Tea Garden

In San Francisco’s Golden Gate Park, the Japanese Tea Garden is a tranquil slice of Japan in Northern California. Stately pagodas peer above sculpted treetops, with stepping stones guiding across ornamental bridges, over streams rippling with koi and among the raked-rock zen gardens of this former family estate. For more incredible views, check the sights from the viewing tower in the de Young Museum next door. Before you visit, check out these stunning archive photos of the garden through the decades.

The Japanese Tea Garden at Golden Gate Park was originally part of the Pan Pacific Exposition. 

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Make a new friend at your neighborhood dive bar

Our dive bars have staying power, and boy, do their bartenders have stories to tell. Grab a stool at Zeitgeist, sit at the bar at Phone Booth, tip well and come away with all the dirt that’s not fit for publication. Chances are, they can even tell you some more Bay Area things to do that you won’t find on a travel website.

Liz Landacre takes a moment amidst tending bar at the Mission District’s fabled The Phone Booth in San Francisco on Feb. 2, 2022.

Kevin Kelleher/Special to SFGATE

Attend an only-in-SF event

When you’re around the Bay Area, you’ve got to attend an only-in-SF event, like the Bring Your Own Big Wheel race, the Hunky Jesus contest, the Folsom Street Fair or How Weird Street Faire. We’ll let you decide how much you want to participate and promise not to judge.

Costumed participants descend Vermont St. during the annual Bring Your Own Big Wheel event in San Francisco. 

Chris Partin/Special to SFGATE

Visit Andy Goldsworthy’s Wood Line sculpture in the Presidio

Reclaimed eucalyptus trunks snake end-to-end through the lush Presidio National Park, in a 1,200-foot zigzag that blurs the line between natural and manmade. Three other Goldsworthy installations are nearby — Spire, Tree Fall and Earth Wall — and a 3-mile hiking loop along the Presidio’s trail network connects them all.

Reclaimed eucalyptus trunks snake end-to-end through the lush Presidio National Park. 

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Tailgate with the one and only Banjo Man at a 49ers game

Stacy Samuels, known to 49ers and A’s fans as Banjo Man, at his home in Fairfax, Calif.

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See our local “sea-lebrities”

A boisterous colony of sea lions have chosen SF’s Pier 39 for daily lounging, and you can catch them sunbathing there most any day. Or watch whales from Pigeon Point in Pescadero and, from Pigeon Point, you could head a bit further south to see elephant seals at Año Nuevo State Park. 

Sea lions have chosen San Francisco’s Pier 39 for daily lounging.

Patricia Chang

Go fly a kite

Marvel at giant show kites of all shapes and sizes at the annual Berkeley Kite Festival, or fly a kite of your own on SF’s scenic Marina Green. Pack a picnic and make an afternoon of it.

People fly kites during the Berkeley Kite Festival at the Berkeley Marina.Nicole Boliaux / Nicole Boliaux / The Chronicle

Lose your voice at a Castro Theatre sing-along

You haven’t truly lived until you’ve sung your heart out at a Castro Theatre sing-along of “The Sound of Music,” “The Little Mermaid” or another blockbuster musical. If you escape with any voice left, check out Musical Mondays at The Edge video bar just down the street and keep the fun going. 

The Castro Theatre is a historic movie palace in San Francisco that became a historic landmark in September 1976.

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Visit Children’s Fairyland in Oakland 

Children’s Fairyland opened in 1950 and was one of America’s earliest children’s theme parks. It’s since grown to include 60 storybook-themed vignettes, friendly animals and 10 acres of gardens. It promises to delight visitors of all ages, but especially those under eight years old.

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Farm animals at Children’s Fairyland in Oakland, California on February 21, 2022. 

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Unwind with a worth-the-wait cocktail

Have a truly original and worth-the-wait craft cocktail, like those at Trick Dog or the vibey Bourbon & Branch. And while you’re at it, try a shot of fernet, the love-it-or-hate-it spirit with long ties to SF.

Craft cocktails seen at the bar of Trick Dog in San Francisco. 

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Cozy up at a beach bonfire 

Beach fires are permitted in fire rings at Ocean Beach in SF and Muir Beach in Marin County, but some rules are changing so be sure to check local regulations first.

Students throw lavender on the fire and make wishes on Ocean Beach on Thursday, Feb. 15, 2007, in San Francisco.

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Spend an evening at Oracle Park

Oracle Park is the home of the San Francisco Giants. Join our hometown heroes for Opening Day or try to catch a fly ball there at any home game. Bonus points if you kayak into McCovey Cove and try to grab a home run that has splashed down. Not a sports fan? Join for San Francisco Opera’s free Opera in the Ballpark simulcast, or catch your favorite artist there — like Beyonce, Lady Gaga or Paul McCartney — on their next tour stop in SF.

Two kaykers paddle through McCovey Cove near ATT Park, the baseball stadium of the San Francisco Giants, in the China Basin neighborhood of San Francisco on August 21, 2016. 

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Catch a Cal Rugby rumble

The California Golden Bears represent the University of California, Berkeley. It’s among the top rugby teams in the nation, amassing 33 championships since rugby national collegiate championships began in 1980. You’ll want to arrive early — games are always standing-room only — and for a truly world-class game, wait until British Columbia comes to town. If you prefer watching women slug it out on the pitch, the Cal women’s rugby team are no slouches, either.

The California Bears on their way to defeating BYU in the USA Rugby National College Championship game on Saturday, May 1, 2010, in Palo Alto, California.

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Experience world-class performing arts

The performing arts landscape in San Francisco is as diverse as the topography. Dress up (or not) and experience our world-class opera, ballet or symphony companies, as well as the many quality modern-dance companies and jazz clubs. Just don’t try to do them all in one night.

Soprano Lianna Haroutounian (left) with Brian Jagde (right) in Puccini’s “Manon Lescaut” during a dress rehearsal at the SF Opera on Nov. 5, 2019, in San Francisco. 

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Kick off an evening at the Top of the Mark

Many great nights start or end with apps and a drink at the Top of the Mark. This sky lounge occupies the 19th floor of the InterContinental Mark Hopkins Hotel atop Nob Hill and is synonymous with creative cocktails and jaw-dropping views. 

A customer enjoys a drink and the view from the Top of the Mark bar and restaurant on top of the Intercontinental Mark Hopkins hotel in San Francisco on Sept. 14, 2021.

Douglas Zimmerman/SFGATE

Hear a gay men’s chorus 

See a show by the San Francisco Gay Men’s Chorus, the Golden Gate Men’s Chorus or Oakland Gay Men’s Chorus. Every performance guarantees a magical mix of hair-raising harmonies, campy comedy and tear-jerking poignance.

The San Francisco Gay Men’s Chorus captivates onlookers with emotional impromptu performance at Stonewall Inn — a day after the world premiere of the “Gay Chorus Deep South” documentary on April 30, 2019 in New York City. 

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Walk some of SF’s best-loved urban hikes

SF’s famous hills allow for incredible workouts and nature walks without straying beyond cell service. Most of these hikes are short, very few are difficult and each is an urban adventure that every San Francisco hiker should try. The Creeks to Peaks Trail is graded as a moderate hike and will take you about an hour, during which you’ll see some of the city’s ecosystems and brilliant 360-degree views from Twin Peaks.

Andy Vevers, owner Dogs in the Fog, takes a group of seven dogs out on his first of four walks of the day at Buena Vista Park in San Francisco on December 3, 2009.

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Participate, somehow, in Bay to Breakers

For more than a century, costumed runners, walkers, joggers and revelers have participated in Bay to Breakers. This 12K/parade/party begins on the shores of San Francisco Bay and ends at the breaking waves of the Pacific  hence the name — with partiers lining the streets and cheering all the way. Taking part at least once is a must, and whatever you wear — or don’t wear — no one’s judging.

People dance on Fell Street during the Bay to Breakers race in San Francisco on Sunday, May 19, 2019. 

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Wear a costume for no reason at all

And speaking of costumed shenanigans, make sure you wear a costume out in public any chance you get. There’s no shortage of occasions for costumes — SF Pride, Bay to Breakers, SantaCon and Folsom Street Fair, to name a few — but no reason is required. This is San Francisco we’re talking about, after all.

Costumed revelers wait to get into Neumos on Halloween night, Thursday, Oct. 31, 2019. 

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Discover which San Francisco hill has the best view

San Francisco’s most notable contenders are Telegraph Hill, Nob Hill, Russian Hill, Rincon Hill, Twin Peaks, Mount Davidson and Mount Sutro, but there are tons more, too numerous to list. We’re partial to the northeastern view from Twin Peaks, but you’ll have to decide for yourself.

People hiking on Mount Davidson are able to take in spectacular views of the city of San Francisco on March 20, 2020.

Douglas Zimmerman/SFGate

Explore Lands End

San Francisco’s microclimates and varied terrain allow for urban hikes and nature walks without leaving the city. Hiking Lands End — the wildest, rockiest corner of San Francisco — should be at the top of every outdoor enthusiast’s list. Trails wind along windswept cliffs from the ruins of Sutro Baths past Mile Rock Beach to Eagles Point near Sea Cliff, providing unparalleled views up and down the California coast with every step. 

During a photo shoot, a couple walks at the Sutro Baths at Lands End in San Francisco on Feb. 1, 2022. 

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Catch a must-see music festival for free

Hardly Strictly Bluegrass Festival celebrates American music’s folk, blues and country roots each fall in Golden Gate Park. Every summer Sunday brings popular headliners and rising new stars for the Sunset District’s Stern Grove Festival. If you’re feeling spendy, the Outside Lands festival draws even more big names to town each year.

Crowds make their way from Twin Peaks at Outside Lands in Golden Gate Park in San Francisco on Oct. 31, 2021.

Douglas Zimmerman/SFGATE

Kayak on Tomales Bay 

Just north of San Francisco lies Tomales Bay, a narrow inlet of smooth water known as much for water sports as its oyster farming. For a truly unique experience, plan a nighttime bioluminescence tour on a moonless night and enjoy a beautiful sunset beforehand. Drive up early and stop for what locals say are the freshest oysters you’ll ever taste. Tomales Bay Oyster Company,  Hog Island Oyster Company and The Marshall Store, all in Marshall, can’t be beat.

Customers enjoy the outdoor seating at the Marshall Store on Tomales Bay in Marshall, California.

Madeline Wells/SFGATE

Tour the Anchor Steam brewery 

Anchor Steam was one of America’s earliest craft beers. The Anchor Brewing Company began in San Francisco in the late 1800s, surviving Prohibition, closures, earthquakes and near-bankruptcy to help lead the craft beer movement. You can now tour Potrero Hill brewery, and every tour ends with a flight of 12 Anchor brews and a generous tasting session in the Anchor taproom.

In an aerial view, tanks at a water reuse facility are seen across the street from Anchor Steam Brewing on October 22, 2021 in San Francisco. 

Justin Sullivan/Getty Images

Take to the Bay in a sailboat

Get out on a sailboat and see why sailors come from all over the world to sail in the San Francisco Bay. Make sure to pack plenty of warm layers. Even on sunny days, the open water is cooler than you think. Book a private charter for a few hours with one of the many companies that offer it, including the highly rated Sailing San Francisco and America’s Cup Sailing SF.

A sailboat sailing near the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco.

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Get lost in vibrant Chinatown

Head to Chinatown for the Chinese New Year Parade, the biggest of its kind outside of Asia. Get there early and grab a bag of crunchy cookies from Golden Gate Fortune Cookies and pick up the best bargains on souvenirs. And while you’re in the neighborhood, why not have a proper Cantonese meal before you go? The tiny, low-frills Hong Kong Clay Pot is our favorite hidden gem, but you’re bound to discover one of your own.

A street with Chinese lanterns in Chinatown, San Francisco.

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Follow along with “Tales of the City”

Armistead Maupin’s “Tales of the City” series charmingly chronicles the changing social landscape of San Francisco during the 1970s and ‘80s. Read the books — or at least the first six — and you’ll realize many of the places mentioned are right under your nose. The fictional Barbary Lane, for instance, was based on the blink-and-you’ll-miss-it Macondray Lane on Russian Hill. The Buena Vista Cafe, Washington Square Park and the Marina District Safeway supermarket are just a few of the other easy-to-find sites included in the beloved novels.

Macondray Lane, the location made famous by the series, “Tales of the City.” 

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Get your Bill Nye on

Be a kid at any of the Bay Area’s incredible science museums. At the California Academy of Sciences, take an elevator through an entire tropical ecosystem, from the canopy of its four-story glass-domed rainforest to the undersea depths of its tropical aquarium.

The award-winning Exploratorium is a scientific funhouse on San Francisco’s waterfront, with an ever-changing array of 600 hands-on exhibits on display. Across the Bay, Oakland’s Chabot Space and Science Center boasts a world-class planetarium and an observatory deck with unparalleled views of the skies above and Bay Area below. 

Fourth grade student Noah Kim (left) from Town School been studying the rainforest and served as a mini docent at the California Academy of Sciences’ indoor rainforest in San Francisco on February 15, 2011.

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See Bodega Bay, where “The Birds” was set

Take the scenic Pacific Coast Highway (CA-1) north for a leisurely trip along the coast to Bodega Bay — the same drive Tippi Hedren’s Melanie Daniels takes in the famous Alfred Hitchcock film. There, the Bodega Head promontory offers easy hiking trails and fresh ocean air, then you can cut over to CA-101 for a quicker, more inland route back to the city.

Homes in Bodega Harbour overlook Sonoma County’s Doran Regional Park beach on April 23, 2014, in Bodega Bay, California. 

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Drive the 49-Mile Scenic Drive – with a native, if you can 

The 49-Mile Scenic Drive is a fantastic way to get acquainted with all of San Francisco, for those who can’t leave until they’ve seen it all. This route hits many of the sights in just a four-hour drive, including the winding Pacific Coast Highway, San Francisco’s golden-domed City Hall, the Transamerica Pyramid, Salesforce Tower, Lombard Street and both the Golden Gate and Bay bridges.

Grace Cathedral along the “Scenic 49-mile Drive” is photographed on Wednesday, Aug. 3, 2016, in San Francisco.

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Raise a glass at a special event in a museum 

SF’s museums host events throughout the year. Join the locals at San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, Legion of Honor, The Asian Art Museum, Exploratorium, San Francisco Zoo, de Young Museum or California Academy of Sciences for one of its many soirées.

Tech Museum of Innovation holds its 5th annual fundraiser.

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Visit the Filoli estate in Woodside

If you love ‘80s TV, you may already know the house as the home of the Carringtons in the original “Dynasty” series. Filoli is a Colonial Revival mansion set in 16 acres of formal English gardens on 600 acres in San Mateo County. On the way there, stop off at the picturesque Pulgas Water Temple to admire even more classical architecture.

The Pulgas Water Temple was designed by William Merchant with stone work by master carver Albert Bernasconi. If it seems reminiscent of San Francisco’s Palace of Fine Arts, it’s no accident. Merchant was trained by the palace’s architect, Bernard Maybeck.

Blair Heagerty / SFGate

Walk among giants in Muir Woods

Muir Woods belongs on everyone’s bucket list. Many of these towering redwoods predate the Italian Renaissance, and walking among them is the only way to appreciate their size and history. Plank boardwalks make the forest accessible to toddlers and elders alike, but note that nice weekend days will bring the crowds.

People walk through the trail at Muir Woods passing by Redwood trees in Mill Valley, California, on Monday, April 22, 2019.

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Climb the Bay Area’s best staircases

In a place as hilly as the Bay Area, stairs are often the most direct way from one elevation to another. Our hillsides are etched with public staircases — from utilitarian quad-busters to stately works of art. This roundup will help you whip some cardio into your sightseeing routine.

An aerial drone view of United States Olympic fencer Alexander Massialas running the Lyon Street steps on May 15, 2020 in San Francisco. 

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Enjoy one of the many film festivals

Movie lovers will want to catch a flick at one of many fine film festivals that come through each year. SF International Film Festival, Noir City, SF IndieFest and Frameline International LGBTQ+ Film Festival are just a few.

View of the marquee for the opening night of the 59th San Francisco International Film Festival at the Castro Theatre on April 21, 2016 in San Francisco. 

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Sip your way through Wine Country

Some of the world’s best vino comes from Napa and Sonoma counties, and each is just a couple hours’ drive from San Francisco. Take a day, and sip and swish at a couple of the area’s more than 400 wineries. 

Sunrise appears over an Oakville vineyard.

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Sit front row at a drag show

Drag has long been mainstream in San Francisco. Oasis, a cabaret theater in a former bathhouse, is a regular tour stop for “RuPaul’s Drag Race” royalty. Oasis also stages irreverent parodies of pop-culture phenomena like “Harry Potter” and “Hamilton.” Castro fixtures The Cafe and Beaux remain nightlife favorites, and across the Bay, The Port Bar brings the party to Oakland. Carry cash for tips, and the boys and girls will love you.

Drag performer Roxy Brooks-Lords performs during an outdoor drag show at SF Oasis on September 04, 2020 in San Francisco.

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Take in Salesforce Park

Atop a bustling transit hub adjacent to Salesforce Tower lies five acres of rooftop greenspace. Salesforce Park is an urban-planning masterstroke: an elevated oasis of grassy lawns, water features, an amphitheater and skyline views in the heart of the business district.

Visitors lay on the grass in front of the  Salesforce Park amphitheater which hosts events.

Nikki Tran / SFGate

Stroll through the Palace of Fine Arts

The Palace of Fine Arts reads like a preserved Roman ruin: an ornate rotunda with pillared colonnades surrounding a picturesque lagoon and immaculate gardens. In actuality, it was built for the 1915 Panama-Pacific Exposition and is now a historic site, public park, event space and one of San Francisco’s most recognized landmarks. Just watch where you wander, or you might photobomb a wedding shoot.

The Palace of Fine Arts in San Francisco.

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What tops your Bay Area bucket list?

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