San Francisco is a city with wonders tucked away in every alley. A simple google will show you dozens of “Weirdest San Francisco Museums” posts, but they’re mostly clones telling you to go to the same places. We’ve looked at those lists and have tried to go a little bit deeper. This list attempts to get you off the beaten path and look for not only the weirdest San Francisco museums, but also some rather bizarre collections tucked away in unassuming locales. Here are 11 of San Francisco’s (and two of Berkeley’s) most unique museums and interesting collections.
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No one would dare argue that San Francisco has a shortage of quality ice cream trends. Over the last three years, we’ve covered San Francisco’s must-try ice cream experiences, the uniquely San Francisco ice cream flavors, the bomb ice cream sandwiches, and more. Heck, we’ve even been so bold as to declare San Francisco “a holy Mecca for ice cream.” When it comes to flavors we’re number one and lucky as hell to live here.
Even with all of our fancy ice cream San Francisco is a little slow when it comes to playing the game of ice cream aesthetics. Sure, we finally have rolled ice cream, fish-shaped ice cream cones, and ice cream filled donut sandwiches, but those things have existed in other cities for years.
Here are some ice cream trends happening around the world that we’d love to see come to the Bay Area.
There are three common types of commuters who share the commute experience. Most people are average citizens who realize we’re all in this together, so they try to make it pleasant enough for fellow travelers while not being personally inconvenienced. Average citizens will do little things to make the experience more tolerable like try to reduce personal space or move toward the center of the car. Some average citizens take extra multiple measures to make the commute easier for everyone like dropping bags between feet or moving to the center of the car. These citizens elevate to the level of BART heroes. And, of course, where there’s a hero there’s always a villain. The BART villain seems to lack empathy or a sense of personal space. Here are steps the average commuter can take to make the leap to hero.