Housed in some of the Richmond district's oldest structures, the 1904 dairy farm barn and stables and cottage have been restored. The greenhouse is once again, a greenhouse.
But three months into our venture, discoveries are still being made every day, like a watering tank for cattle, hidden under 73 year old plywood flooring.
I've brought old farm back to life. With respect, with awe, and with whimsy.
I'm Phillip. And I have the privilege of taking Clement Nursery into the next decade. It's 80th. Get ready to be inspired, to learn, and to grow with me.
Welcome back to Clement Nursery. Founded in 1941. Reopening soon.
"This store has everything!" One-stop shopping for all your everyday needs, including a new gourmet housewares annex, Stan's Kitchen, and full-service paint center. Services from key cutting to helium balloons, Monday 55+Senior Discount Days, delivery and assembly, and much more - plus great customer service.
As if amazing views of the San Francisco Bay, Alcatraz, and Golden Gate aren't enough to woo you to this place, Planet Granite San Francisco boasts over 45 foot high climbing walls and 25,000 square feet of climbing terrain! Explore the catwalks around the gym to find stretching and work out areas and fitness equipment! With two yoga studios, PG San Francisco offers the most complete yoga and fitness program of all our gyms - all available to members at no additional cost.
San Francisco National Cemetery is an United States national cemetery, located in the Presidio of San Francisco, California. Because of the name and location, it is frequently confused with Golden Gate National Cemetery, a few miles south of the city.About 1937, San Francisco residents voted to no longer build cemeteries within the city proper and, as a result, the site for a new national cemetery was selected south of the city limits. The cemetery is one of only four officially existing within San Francisco city limits (the others being the Columbarium of San Francisco, the historic graveyard next to Mission Dolores, and the sarcophagus of Thomas Starr King.)HistoryWhen Spain colonized what would become California, this area was selected as the site for a fort, or presidio, to defend San Francisco Bay. About 40 families traveled here from northern Mexico in 1776 and built the first settlement, a small quadrangle, only a few hundred feet west of what is now Funston Avenue. Mexico controlled the Presidio following 1821, but the fort became less important to the Mexican government. In 1835, most soldiers and their families moved north to Sonoma, leaving it nearly abandoned. During the Mexican–American War, U.S. troops occupied and repaired the damage to the fort.