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San Francisco - Getting Around

San Francisco may have a compact core, but it’s a hilly city, and not one you’ll want to explore without a little help from time to time. The city is well served by public transport, but with so many different companies offering their services, it’s not what you’d call an integrated system.

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San Francisco at night


The San Francisco Municipal Railway is, confusingly, the name given to all of the city’s public transport options: from bus to rail, street car to trolley. This network offers a ‘one-pass’ system, allowing you to combine journeys on a mixture of MUNI’s routes and vehicles. You can get a 1, 3 or 7 day ‘Passport’ (from about $13 for a one-day pass). You can pick them up at the airport, Civic Centre, Chinatown, Fisherman’s Wharf and various locations in the Financial District - or at the vending machines at all stations. Or you can just purchase a single ticket.

San Francisco at night


The San Francisco rail company, BART, has a good network of train stations between the city, the Peninsula and East Bay, with fast convenient services between Downtown and the city’s leisure zone, Mission District. Tickets are available at stations, and Smart Cards offer the chance to pay a set amount ahead of travel, to be redeemed against future trips. Expect to pay around $3 per trip.

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The Golden Gate bridge in San Francisco

Cable Cars

San Francisco’s richly atmospheric cable cars run along three 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. They’re popular with tourists, and not especially fast (or comfortable) but for a sight seeing guide that’s unique to SF, they’re hard to beat.


San Francisco downtown and the city’s main tourism and leisure precincts are all well served by a fleet of official taxis. Make sure the cab has ‘San Francisco Taxi’ emblazoned on it and you'll know that you’re getting into an official cab. Fares work out at around $3 flagfall and 50c for each 1/5th of a mile. You will have to fork out for the bridge toll on top of that, should you cross it.