09 July 2016

From the Ferry Building through Haight-Ashbury, and into the Mission: 9 July 2016

I joined a group of walkers about 3 miles into my walk and enjoyed their company walking into the Haight, after which I continued to the Mission District.

The route of the 9 July ramble. The approximate distance traveled as tracked by GPS was 8.4 miles. The approximate cumulative elevation gain was 634 feet. Mile markers are shown on the route’s track. Click on the image to see the full-size map.
This graph shows the elevation changes encountered during the ramble. Click on the image to see the full-size graph.
San Francisco City HallClick on the image to see the full-size photograph.
San Francisco War Memorial Opera HouseClick on the image to see the full-size photo.
Louise M. Davies Symphony Hall. Click on the image to see the full-size photograph.
 A restaurant on Gough Street in the Filmore District. Click on the image to see the full-size photo.
An apartment building in Haight-Ashbury. Click on the image to see the full-size photograph.
The corner of Haight Street and Masonic Avenue. Click on the image to see the full-size photo.
In the Haight. Click on the image to see the full-size photograph.
In the Haight. Click on the image to see the full-size photo.
An apartment building in the Haight-Ashbury District. Click on the image to see the full-size photograph.
In the Haight. Click on the image to see the full-size photo.
These homes are in the Haight-Ashbury District. Click on the image to see the full-size photograph.
This attractive home is located in the Duboce Triangle. Click on the image to see the full-size photo.
A store in the Mission District. Click on the image to see the full-size photograph.


"A camera is a tool for learning how to see without a camera.” Dorothea Lang 

"Photography has not changed since its origin except in its technical aspects, which for me are not important." Henri Carter-Bresson

"There are always two people in every picture: the photographer and the viewer." Ansel Adams

"The important thing is not the camera but the eye." Alfred Eisenstaedt

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