Local campaign signs in the Richmond District are printed in Chinese, Cyrillic and English, reflecting the neighborhood's
Like the Richmond , the Sunset District began as part of “The Outside Lands,” a vast expanse of sand between The City
Despite its very urban location along the Pacific Ocean, the Lakeshore might be San Francisco's most “midwestern”
Every home in Pacific Heights has at least a million-dollar view. The neighborhood is 375 feet above sea level at its highest
The original 1913 real estate sales pamphlet for the exclusive Forest Hill “residence park” said it was “fully
Oceanview's Alemany Boulevard traces the route of the old Ocean Shore Railroad, and the village of Oceanview
According to a 1998 San Francisco Examiner poll, home buyers in St. Francis Wood are some of the city's most satisfied residents.
Mt. Davidson is the city's tallest hill, at 938 feet above sea level, and is crowned by a controversial 100-foot cross.
Janis Joplin and Jerry Garcia hung out in this world-renowned district back in the day -- and it would blow their minds to see
The Western Addition is San Francisco 's original melting pot, its most ethnically and economically diverse district
Unprecedented opportunities for people-watching compete with the picturesque views of the Golden Gate Bridge
Today's Hayes Valley was reborn from the rubble of the 1989 earthquake. This tiny neighborhood came to light
Ground zero for the City's gay population, The Castro has a colorful history and continues to attract both gay and
The secret is out - these formerly quiet, secluded, working-class neighborhoods on the east slope of Twin Peaks
The Outer Mission offers small single family homes and a few Victorians, as well as a convenient commute via I-280.
Townhouses, apartments and some single-family homes in this area appeal to a diverse mix of young workers and families.
This neighborhood has a strong community base and many longtime residents own their homes. Redevelopment efforts
Home to Mission Dolores, the Mission District is a thriving, friendly, and diverse community of predominately Latino
"Snob" Hill was home to Stanford, Crocker, Hopkins and Huntington, the railroad magnates, and now hotels