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Attractions in Jamestown

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Yosemite Cemetery

Yosemite CemeteryNearby City

5/53 Reviews
Cemetery
Alcatraz Island

Alcatraz IslandNearby City

4.5/5473 Reviews
Island/Peninsula
Historical Site
On the 33rd, every day, between 8:45 and 15:20, the boat will drive to Devil Island every 30 minutes. The devil's island will open the 33rd every 30 minutes between 9:55 and 18:30. The night shift has a total of 2 shifts, starting at 17:55 and 18:30 from Pier 33 and 20:40 and 21:25 from Alcatraz. The ferry operation time may be slightly changed, so it is recommended to go to the official website to check the specific sailing time, so as not to delay the trip. (Local time)
Alcatraz was once a prison for some of America's most dangerous criminals. Today, it is part of the National Park Service and is considered a must-see for visitors to San Francisco. The island tour is captivating for its history and beauty. Dress warmly even in summer because the island can be breezy and the prison is cold and damp. Ferries to Alcatraz depart from Pier 33.
Coit Tower

Coit TowerNearby City

4.3/5198 Reviews
Observation Deck
Historical Site
May - October 10:00-18:00, November - April 10:00-17:00, Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year's Day are closed. (Local time)
Despite the fact that it really does look like one (and it doesn't help when the city decides bathe it in red light), Coit Tower was not purposefully intended to seem like a fire hose. A monument to the fire fighters of San Francisco takes the shape of this Art Deco landmark that was constructed. Today, the tower offers fantastic 360 views of the city, historic murals, and a fun hike (if the weather is nice).
Fort Funston

Fort FunstonNearby City

4.7/548 Reviews
Historical Site
Open all day (Local time)
In some places at Fort Funston the dunes reach heights of 200 feet or greater. At the foot of these rugged dunes and cliffs is a beach suitable for walking or horseback riding.
Old Mission San Jose

Old Mission San JoseNearby City

5/51 Reviews
Historical Site
Filbert Steps

Filbert StepsNearby City

4.5/515 Reviews
Historical Site
Filbert Steps is one of San Francisco's most well known stairways. The long snaking steps climb along the biggest hills of the city providing an incredible view of much of San Francisco. Filbert Street begins on the east side of The Presidio and moves up to Telegraph Hill where the street turns into the Filbert Street Steps, a pedestrian stairway. Along the lines of the steps are homes and shops and the steps make up one of the steepest such structures in the United States. Visitors to the area are within short walks from dozens of world class restaurants, health clubs, and markets.
Sutro Baths

Sutro BathsNearby City

4.5/553 Reviews
Historical Site
Beach
open all day (Local time)
The ruins of Sutro Baths are situated in a cove below the Cliff House on San Francisco's northwest coast. On March 14, 1896, the Sutro Baths were opened to the public as the world's biggest indoor swimming pool establishment. The baths were constructed on the sleepy western side of San Francisco by rich entrepreneur and former mayor of San Francisco (1894–1896), Adolph Sutro. The vast glass, iron, wood, and reinforced concrete structure was largely hidden, and filled a small beach inlet underneath the Cliff House, also owned by Adolph Sutro at the time. Both the Cliff House and the former baths location are now a part of the Golden Gate National Recreation Area and operated by the United States National Park Service. A tourist to the baths not only had a choice of seven different swimming pools—one fresh water and six salt water baths ranging in temperatures—but could also got chance to view a museum displaying Sutro's large and varied personal collection of artifacts from his travels, a concert hall, seating for 8,000, and, at one time, an ice skating rink. During high tides, water would flow directly into the pools from the nearby ocean, recycling the two million US gallons (7,600 m?) of water in about an hour. During low tides, a powerful turbine water pump, construst inside a cave at sea level, could be switched on from a control room and could fill the tanks at a rate of 6,000 US gallons a minute (380 L/s), recycling all the water in five hours. At the Sutro Baths, Sutro also maintained an large collection of stuffed and mounted animals, historic artifacts, and artwork, much of which he acquired from the Woodward's Gardens estate sale in 1894. The baths were once serviced by a rail line, the Ferries and Cliff House Railroad, which ran along the cliffs of Lands End overlooking the Golden Gate. The route ran from the baths to a terminal at California Street and Central Avenue (now Presidio Avenue). The baths struggled for years, mostly due to the very high operating and maintenance costs. Shortly after closing, a fire in 1966 destroyed the building while it was in the process of being demolished. All that remains of the site are concrete walls, blocked off stairs and passageways, and a tunnel with a deep crevice in the middle. The Sutro Bath ruins are open to the public, but a warning sign advises strict caution, stating "People have been swept from the rocks and drowned."
Lone Tree Cemetery

Lone Tree CemeteryNearby City

5/51 Reviews
ta-iconbased on 19 reviews
Cemetery
City Cemetery

City CemeteryNearby City

3/51 Reviews
ta-iconbased on 66 reviews
Cemetery
Maiden Lane

Maiden LaneNearby City

4.6/57 Reviews
ta-iconbased on 25 reviews
Historical Site
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