|The route as measured by a GPS receiver was 12.6 miles.
|A graph of the elevation changes encountered during the ramble. The approximate cumulative elevation gain was 1,347 feet.
I used public transportation to arrive at the start of the walk. This is an L-Taraval Muni Metro light rail train.
|After exiting the Muni Metro, it was a one-block walk to Ocean Beach. This view is looking southwest. The beach is lovely, but it is a beach that has taken many lives. The water is cold year-round. The most dangerous part of the beach is the rip currents.
|This location is no more than 100 yards from the ocean. If there is a significant earthquake, get thee up to the top of the hill asap.
|A two-car L-Taraval Metro Muni light rail train is heading towards the ocean.
|A view looking west. It was taken from Grand View Park, located in the Inner Sunset District. The large area seen on the upper left portion of the photograph is Sunset Reservoir. It was built in 1960 and has 25,000 solar panels on a part of the reservoir's roof. The solar panels were installed in 2010. It is the largest solar installation in San Francisco.
|A section of the beautiful Moraga Street and 16th Avenue tiled steps.
|The Haight-Ashbury district of San Francisco came to the apex of its popularity and notoriety during the Summer of Love in 1967.
|A house in The Haight.
|An example of street art on Haight Street.
|A store on Haight Street.
|The southeast corner of the intersection of Haight Street and Ashbury Street.
|The southeast corner of the intersection of Haight Street and Masonic Avenue.
|Houses in the Haight-Ashbury District.
|A view of Kezar Stadium while some minor renovations are taking place. The original stadium was constructed in 1925 and was demolished in 1989. The original stadium was the first home of the San Francisco 49ers football team.
|A house in the Western Addition District.
|This photo was taken from Alamo Square Park, and it shows a famous scene, sometimes known as "Postcard Row." These "Painted Ladies" were built between 1892 and 1896.
"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