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      Mel's Drive In

      San Francisco (2416.7 mi)
      In 1947, owners Mel Weiss and Harold Dobbs assembled a staff of 14 carhops to serve passing motorists at the first Mel's Drive-In. For the next two decades, customers partial to automobile dining flocked to the chain’s 11 California locations, eager to wash down grass-fed half-pound burgers with thick milk shakes. As fast-food outlets outpaced the drive-in's once-speedy service, its popularity declined, and it was eventually scheduled for demolition. The building got a temporary reprieve, however, when filmmaker George Lucas decided to use the drive-in's original location on Lombard Street as the colorful backdrop for his film American Graffiti. As bulldozers destroyed the last remnants of the historic drive-in, American Graffiti opened in theaters. A decade later, though, Mel's son Steven reopened Mel's Drive-In in an attempt to carry on his father's dream. Steven restored the drive-in's multiple locations to mirror their original motif by stocking each with midcentury must-haves such as illuminated marquees, jukeboxes, and Elvis-themed WiFi passwords. The drive-in’s menu, meanwhile, balances period-appropriate fare, such as hot dogs and burgers, with healthy options, such as the Haven’s Famous vegetarian sandwich, two slices of nine-grain bread topped with avocado, sprouts, and tomatoes.
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      Izzy's Steaks and Chops

      San Francisco (2415.5 mi)
      This year, Izzy’s Steaks & Chops celebrates its 25th anniversary, giving guests an excuse to reminisce about the technologies, events, and classical-music feuds that made 1987 twice as popular as 1983. Throughout the past two and a half decades, the folks in Izzy’s kitchens have been grilling up the steaks and chops that they see as an integral part of Americana, along with freshly caught local seafood that’s never frozen. All of their corn-fed Black Angus beef is humanely raised at Creekstone Farms, which is dedicated to beef free of hormones and antibiotics. The chefs transform those premium meats into their signature new york sirloin steaks, aged a minimum of 21 days, as well as cuts of slow-roasted prime rib and filet mignon medallions au poivre with pepper cream sauce. Double-cut pork gets a boost from spiced pear, and a lime-chive sauce adds tang to peppered swordfish. Each meal comes with a choice of two sides, such as creamed spinach, the chefs’ signature potatoes au gratin, and french fries cut in the kitchen. House desserts such as new york cheesecake and key-lime pie conclude meals or quiet whining choruses of sweet teeth. Wine, cocktails, and draft beers encourage diners to linger in the cozy space, and during brunch—served only at the San Francisco location—the bartenders mix up cocktails such as peach bellinis or gaelic coffee with irish whiskey.
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      Cheese Steak Shop

      San Francisco (2415.9 mi)
      Behind The Cheese Steak Shop's refreshingly simple name lies an American treasure: the Philly cheesesteak. The first Cheese Steak Shop was founded in 1982 by Pennsylvania transplant Keith Layton who set out to do his beloved meal right with top-shelf ingredients and sourcing all of the peppers, Tastycakes, Amoroso rolls, and pithy Ben Franklin quotes straight from the City of Brotherly Love. Inside each toasty, hearth-baked roll, strips of thinly-sliced sirloin, tender chicken, earthy mushrooms, or zesty pepperoni sizzle beneath a smothering layer of provolone or American cheese.
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      Jake's Steaks

      San Francisco (2415.2 mi)
      Jake’s Steaks: A User’s Guide Authentic Cheesesteaks | Amoroso Rolls From Philly | Lively Sports Bar | Award-winning Menu Sample Menu Sandwich: mushroom cheesesteak with onions and Cheez Whiz, the owner’s favorite Side: garlic waffle fries Dessert: a peanut butter Tastykake Drink: Henry Weinhard’s root beer or one of the beers on tap Who’s in Charge: Jake Gillis, who was born and raised in Philly. Needless to say, he doesn’t skimp on authenticity. He even imports Amoroso rolls straight from his hometown. While You’re Waiting Gaze at the mural on the wall, which depicts Philadelphia’s famous boathouse row on the Schuylkill River. Watch the game. The restaurant’s satellite package guarantees that guests can tune into virtually any sports game available, even the World Cup and, yes, the Puppy Bowl. Inside Tips Though the restaurant is tiny and on a quiet residential block, it can get crowded, especially during big sports games. “Whiz with” in Philadelphia parlance means you’d like your cheesesteak with Cheez Whiz and with onions, as in “I’ll have one Whiz with.” While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Work up an appetite on the putting greens at Moscone Recreation Center After: Burn off the Whiz with a workout at Perfect Fit
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      Brazen Head

      San Francisco (2415.2 mi)
      The Brazen Head: A User’s Guide Upscale American Cuisine | Steaks and Seafood | Full Bar | Intimate, Old-School Atmosphere Sample Menu Appetizer: dungeness crab cakes Soup: french onion with aged gruyère and mozzarella Entree: new york strip pepper steak with veal demi-glace The Vibe: The Brazen Head looks like it exists in a different time and place—say, Manchester in the 1960s. Old news clippings and portraits line the walls, and dark woods stretch back as far as the eye can see, which isn’t that far thanks to the dim lighting and heavy drapes that block out excess sunlight. Inside Tips Leave the credit cards at home. The restaurant only accepts cash and debit cards. It’s pretty easy to accidentally pass up this unassuming eatery, especially since there’s no sign out front. Just look for the green awning. If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Swing by The Brazen Head’s sister restaurant, Liverpool Lil’s (2942 Lyon Street), for classic British pub grub such as shepherd’s pie and fish and chips.
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      The Elite Cafe

      San Francisco (2415.5 mi)
      The Elite Cafe: A User’s Guide New Orleans Flair | Historic 1928 Building | Dinner, Brunch, or Cocktails | Extensive Wine List Sample Menu Cocktail: bacon bloody mary—Skyy vodka infused with applewood-smoked bacon, garnished with a slice of bacon Appetizer: deviled eggs Entree: ham-hock gumbo stewed with smoked chicken and roasted jalapeño Dessert: beignets plated with espresso ice cream and fudge sauce When to Go: The chef’s fried chicken is available exclusively on Monday nights, paired with live blues between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m. Where to Sit Bring some friends for brunch or dinner and snag an intimate booth, furnished in dark woods and brass fixtures. The mahogany bar makes for a great perch if you’re stopping in for a cocktail. Those who care for fresh air can find a place in the heated outdoor seating area. Accolades On a 2011 episode of Check, Please! Bay Area, reviewers raved about the California seafood gumbo, fried okra, and mussels, as well as the restaurant’s energetic vibe. Made Zagat’s lists for Best Down-Home Cajun/Creole Dishes and Inventive Bloody Marys in San Francisco Vocab Lesson Étouffée: translates literally to “smothered.” This spicy, Cajun seafood stew is thickened with a roux and served over rice. While You’re in the Neighborhood After brunch: Check out the well-curated selection of women’s clothing and jewelry at De Novo (2413 California Street). After dinner: Catch a classic film at Clay Theatre (2261 Fillmore Street), a cinema built in 1910.
      Happy Hour

      Harris’ The San Francisco Steakhouse

      San Francisco (2414.8 mi)
      Harris’ The San Francisco Steakhouse: A User’s Guide Live Jazz | Dry-Aged Steaks| In-House Butcher | Fine Dining | Dinner Only | 29-Page Wine List Sample Menu Cocktail: Eagle Rare Manhattan, made from 10-year-aged bourbon, available exclusively to Harris’, served with Vya sweet vermouth and a dash of Peychaud’s bitters Appetizer: sweetbreads sautéed with wild mushrooms and cream Entree: Steak Diane, a grilled paillard of filet mignon finished with a cognac demi-glace and shallots Dessert: Baked Alaska The Steak: Most of Harris’ steaks are culled from Kansas and Nebraska Angus herds, though traditional Japanese Kobe beef can also be found on the menu. Where to Sit: The main dining room features high ceilings, horseshoe booths upholstered in tufted leather, mahogany paneling, and brass fixtures. Inside Tips Limited street parking is available on Van Ness and Pacific Avenues, but valet is available for smooth entrances and exits. Harris’ does not require a jacket and tie in its main dining room, but be sure not to commit any fashion faux pas, such as shorts, sandals, or sports casual dress. Vocab Lesson Angus: cattle breed originating in Scotland, favored for its finely marbled meat that creates a more tender, juicy, and flavorful steak. Paillard: a piece of beef or veal that is pounded thin and then grilled. Sweetbreads: mellow-tasting, smooth-textured morsels taken from a lamb or calf’s thymus gland or pancreas.
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      Eclipse Hair Design and Beauty Supply

      San Francisco (2414.7 mi)
      When it opened in 1993, Polkers Restaurant—then known as Polkers Gourmet Burgers—focused exclusively on burgers crafted from fresh, local ingredients. Still a mainstay at Polkers, each burger builds from a patty of corn-fed Angus beef, which Executive Chef Munther Massarweh crowns with toppings such as housemade barbecue sauce and extra-sharp Wisconsin cheddar. Besides standard-sized beef burgers, Chef Munther treats smaller appetites and hungry dolls to sliders of ahi tuna with spicy sriracha aioli and barbecue pork with blue-cheese slaw. But since 2013, the focus of the newly rechristened Polkers Restaurant has widened to include gourmet bistro and comfort food. New entrees include pan-seared salmon steaks and towers of oven-roasted veggies coated with an aged-balsamic glaze. Local greens star in Chef Munther's five well-crafted salads, which incorporate ingredients such as housemade caesar dressing and jalapeño cream.
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      Gary Danko

      San Francisco (2414.5 mi)
      Gary Danko: A User’s Guide New American Cuisine | Prix Fixe Dinners | Michelin Star | James Beard Award | 1,200+ Bottles of Wine Sample Menu First course: quail salad with rosemary-potato cake and pomegranate Second course: pan-seared bass with israeli couscous, pumpkin, and sage Third course: Moroccan-spiced squab, which the Wall Street Journal described as “a bird big enough to scare you if you’d come upon it live in a North Beach alley.” Chef’s Trophy Case James Beard award for Best Chef: California while at the Ritz-Carlton One Michelin star for Gary Danko James Beard award for Best New Restaurant while at Gary Danko Fun Fact: Gary Danko has recently acquired a swathe of farmland in Napa Valley, where his staff grows their own seasonal produce and herbs. Where to Sit: Grab a spot in one of two adjoining rooms, where banquette seating runs beneath picture windows. Everything looks glittery and gold here, which may be why Mobil has given the restaurant six five-star ratings and Relais & Chateau has given it its coveted approval. While You’re Waiting Drool over the selection of artisanal fromage on the granite cheese cart. Gaze at modern paintings from artists Hunt Slonem, Erin Parish, and Angelina Nasso. Admire the architectural nuance in Sandy Walker’s design. Inside Tips The restaurant requests patrons wear elegant, dressy attire. Gary Danko’s servers aim to please, accommodating special requests for dietary restrictions, readying flowers at your table, or rubbing your throat to help you swallow. Reservations go fast, but you can usually snag one two months out.
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      Espetus Churrascaria

      San Francisco (2415.2 mi)
      Espetus: A User's Guide Brazilian Steak House | Rodizio-Style Service | Gourmet Salad Bar | International Wine Selection Keywords: Brazilian Steak House | Rodizio-Style Service | Gourmet Salad Bar | International Wine Selection Sample Menu Meat options: top sirloin, filet mignon, bacon-wrapped chicken breast Salad-bar options: rice, paella, and fish stew Dessert: passion fruit mousse Drink: caipirinha Inside Tip: If you want to save some money and don’t mind a limited menu, head to Espetus during lunch. Vegetarians can navigate this meat-heavy menu by ordering the salad-bar-only option. Vocab Lesson Churrascaria: Brazilian-style barbecuing where the meat is skewered and cooked over an open flame or on a grill; the meat itself is called churrasco. Caipirinha: a Brazilian cocktail made with the sugarcane-based spirit cachaca and lime juice.
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      Alioto's Waterside Cafe

      Fisherman's Wharf (2414.1 mi)
      Located on the first level of its parent restaurant, Alioto's Waterside Café gives diners prime views of the Bay and Sicilian-style seafood, a combination that lead Gayot to conclude that “locals love the place, especially if they were born with … some serious Italian taste buds.” The fourth-generation family-owned seafood restaurant, which began as a small stand on Fisherman’s Wharf in 1925, lauds its dungeness crab, echoing Frommer’s assessment that whether it’s “cracked, caked, stuffed, or stewed, it’s impossible to get your fill.” The menu lists six official cooking styles for the dungeness: hot or cold, wharf style, garlic-butter sauce, Asian style, Old Bay seasoning, or Cajun style. Each way offers different flavors, but the wharf style’s merger of white wine and garlic might evoke the meat’s richness the best. Lest all six options leave room for more, clams, lobster, scallops, and steak round out the menu. Pair it all with a glass from Alioto’s wine list, winner of a Wine Spectator Award of Excellence.
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      Canto DO Brazil

      San Francisco (2415.1 mi)
      Weekly samba performances complement authentic Brazilian fare at Canto Do Brasil Restaurant, one of San Francisco's longest-standing Brazilian restaurants and subject of two Check, Please! Bay Area features. To commence meals, chefs can sauté fresh calamari with red wine or grill up a sausage that intimidates foot-long hot dogs with its 16-inch length and muscular entourage of bread. For the main dish, forks can tap dance over the galinha na cerveja, a half chicken marinated in dark beer and Brazilian-style spices; or hide away inside the seafood tropical’s pineapple shell, in which a sauce made with orange, apple, and coconut festoons a medley of seafood. Finally, a selection of Portuguese beers or the signature caipirinha’s mix of sugar, lime, and rum's bad-boy cousin cachaça can wash down meals with authentic South American flavors. Patrons can pluck their daily serving of fruit from piled-high headdresses on Friday and Saturday nights, when Canto Do Brasil hosts live Carnaval samba performances in a relaxed, festive, and romantic atmostphere. Dancers decked out in feathered plumes and sparkly costumes shimmy and shake their way between rustic wooden chairs and cerulean walls for a beach aesthetic, entertaining customers and competing to see whose headdress can attract the most parrots.
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      Beach Chalet Brewery & Restaurant

      San Francisco (2419.9 mi)
      Housed within the heart of Golden Gate Park, Park Chalet Garden Restaurant manages to simultaneously embrace its natural surroundings and its contemporary, urban setting. Glass walls and ceilings completely surround the diners, affording them pastoral views of Queen Wilhelmina's windmill and the dutch-tulip garden without sacrificing the comfort of an indoor environment. During warm, sunny days, natural light floods the space and the retractable glass doors slide open to admit warm breezes. The dining room's pendant lamps and immense stone fireplace become invaluable at night, keeping the restaurant brightly lit and the temperatures toasty throughout the evening. To complement this elegantly cozy ambiance, Executive Chef Matthew Urban and his team devised a menu of familiar comfort foods with subtly refined touches. Smoked paprika oil adds an unfamiliar yet welcome burst of savory flavor to the fried chicken, and cornmeal-crusted trout arrives at tables with an aromatic saffron aioli. Occasionally, the chefs look for inspiration in other cuisines and fuse those flavors with Californian ingredients. Crushed avocados add to the ahi tuna tartare's richness, but the dish's ginger-sesame vinaigrette balances those flavors with a hint of zesty spice. However, the chefs aren't the only culinary talent at Park Chalet Garden Restaurant. The staff also brews a variety of beers in-house, crafting everything from smoky, German-style märzens to refreshingly hoppy IPAs. As diners enjoy one of these brews with their meal, they can take in the views and applaud the local bands and extraterrestrial magicians that perform every Tuesday evening.
      Happy Hour

      Golden Gate Grill

      San Francisco (2414.2 mi)
      Overlooking the corner of Powell and Sutter streets sits the Golden Gate Grill, offering diners an overhead view of the passing cable cars. At this restaurant, chefs hone the flavors of classic comfort foods for breakfast, lunch, and dinner. Thick slices of bacon lend substance to omelets and scrambles without stuffing them pages from War and Peace, while eggs benedict comes three ways: with steam spinach, canadian bacon, or smoked salmon. Later-day diners choose from hefty sandwiches, seafood dishes, and mild or spicy barbecue.
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      The Westin St Francis

      San Francisco (2414.2 mi)
      Property Location With a stay at The Westin St Francis on Union Square, you'll be centrally located in San Francisco, steps from Union Square and San Francisco Magic Parlor. This 4-star hotel is close to Academy of Art University and Lombard Street. Rooms Make yourself at home in one of the 1,195 air-conditioned rooms featuring minibars and flat-screen televisions. Your room comes with a pillowtop bed. Cable programming and video-game consoles are provided for your entertainment, with wired and wireless Internet access available for a surcharge. Bathrooms have designer toiletries and hair dryers. Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities Pamper yourself with a visit to the spa, which offers massages, body treatments, and facials. You're sure to appreciate the recreational amenities, including a health club, a sauna, and a steam room. Additional amenities include complimentary wireless Internet access, a concierge desk, and gift shops/newsstands. Dining Enjoy a meal at a restaurant or in a coffee shop/café. Or stay in and take advantage of the hotel's 24-hour room service. At the end of the day, relax with your favorite drink at a bar/lounge. Business, Other Amenities Featured amenities include a business center, a computer station, and business services. Event facilities at this hotel consist of a conference center, conference/meeting rooms, and small meeting rooms. Parking (subject to charges) is available onsite.
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      The Stinking Rose

      San Francisco (2413.9 mi)
      Despite its moniker, there isn’t a sweeter thing than garlic in the minds of the chefs at The Stinking Rose Restaurant. The famed eatery celebrates the pungent plant by integrating it into their every contemporary California-Italian dish, including pasta, 40-clove garlic chicken, garlic-encrusted ribs, and sea bass with garlic butter. There's even garlic wine and garlic ice cream with chocolate molé sauce. And with a motto like “we season our garlic with food,” it’s no wonder The Stinking Rose doles out more than 3,000 pounds of garlic each month. Still, the chefs recognize that, much like wearing clothes, garlic may not be everyone’s thing; they will create dishes without it upon request. The heavy use of garlic isn’t the only unique thing about the restaurant. At the original San Francisco joint, the world’s largest garlic braid twists around the walls of the establishment, and a mural painted by a local artist depicts garlic bulbs skateboarding down the city’s steep hills and picnicking at Golden Gate Park.
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      John's Grill

      San Francisco (2414.1 mi)
      The Three Faces of John’s Grill Upscale Steaks and Seafood John’s Grill has spent the last century honing a menu of classic Italian-American seafood, steak, and pasta recipes. The Jack LaLanne salad is a popular starter, featuring crab, shrimp, avocado, tomatoes, and mushrooms tossed in a blue-cheese vinaigrette. The signature dish—Sam Spade’s lamb chops—pays homage to a character in The Maltese Falcon, published in 1929 by novelist Dashiell Hammett, a former regular at John’s. Hammett wrote the restaurant into the detective novel, having his gumshoe order the chops with baked potato and sliced tomatoes—a combination that now lives on on John’s menu. Celebrity Clientele John’s Grill’s clientele list reads alternately like a Who’s Who of Hollywood legends—Shirley Temple, Marlon Brando, Johnny Depp—and a roll call at a G20 meeting, with names like Hillary Clinton, President Stephanopoulos of Greece, and President Zedillo of Mexico. Plenty of other big names have stopped by John’s as well, including Bill Gates, Andy Warhol, and Gore Vidal. Mysterious Disappearing Falcon In tribute to Dashiell Hammett’s novel, John’s Grill secured a replica of the the maltese falcon featured in the book’s 1941 film adaptation. The statue sat proudly on the restaurant’s second floor until 2007, when it was stolen. When a $25,000 reward failed to crack the case, the restaurant owner decided to use that money to commission a new falcon. At 150 pounds, the new bird is three times heavier than its predecessor and is bolted down to discourage thieves.
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      Lark Creek Steak

      San Francisco (2414.1 mi)
      Lark Creek Steak: A User's Guide Dry-Aged Steaks | 250 American Wines | Vegetarian Entrees | Family-Friendly Atmosphere Sample Menu Starter: local asparagus soup Entree: 28-day dry-aged USDA prime rib-eye steak Side: buttermilk biscuits with seasonal fruit compote and butter infused with andouille sausage, maple syrup, and pecans Dessert: lemon cheesecake with almond-lavender streusel Where to Sit: Lark Creek Steak is housed in a shopping mall, but you might forget that fact when you pull up a tall leather chair at the bar. Notable Press Noted by the Michelin Guide for its “hearty American fare” Named one of the best steak houses in the city by Zagat Named a top steak house in the country by Gayot Vocab Lesson Porterhouse steak: a T-bone with a new york strip steak on one side and a tenderloin—at least 2 inches across—on the other. Rib-eye steak: a tender, flavorful cut of beef from the rib section that is prepared either bone-in or boneless. While You're in the Neighborhood Before: Browse antique books in a nearly century-old store at The Brick Row Book Shop (49 Geary Street). After: Experience the feel of a genuine speakeasy at Bourbon & Branch (501 Jones Street).
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      Houston's Restaurant

      San Francisco (2413.6 mi)
      Beyond the endless string of cluttered theme restaurants and deafening din of crowded mega-chains there is Hillstone, a long-time San Francisco waterfront spot that promises competence in lieu of flash. While technically part of a larger corporate string of eateries, this place is anything but a franchise. Instead, it’s more of a power lunch spot, serving hearty American fare with international touches, like ordering the filet mignon from the waitress and a margarita from the bar. Live jazz bumps up the ambiance inside the wood-studded space, and a few café tables outside make for a more relaxing experience. While the waits can be long and the prices somewhat high, Hillstone does have street and nearby garage parking – and a limited no corkage fee policy.
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      Jay's Cheesesteak

      San Francisco (2415.4 mi)
      Jay’s Cheesesteak: A User’s Guide Inventive Cheesesteaks | Vegetarian Menu | Third-Pound Burgers Sample Menu Sandwich: mushroom cheesesteak Sandwich (vegetarian): seitan with provolone and veggies Side: garlic fries Inside Tips Jay’s also caters to the vegetarian crowd with 10 meat-free sandwiches. The place fills up quickly. Consider calling in your order ahead for takeout. Bring cash—it’s all they accept. If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Mow down a cheesesteak smothered in signature cheddar-beer sauce at Phat Philly (3388 24th Street).
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      Four Seasons Hotel

      San Francisco (2414 mi)
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      Bix

      San Francisco (2413.7 mi)
      Bix: A User's Guide 1940s Vibe | American and French Cuisine | Classic Cocktails | Live Jazz Nightly Sample Menu Starter: potato pillows with crème fraîche and caviar Entree: black-truffle cheeseburger served open-faced on rye with truffle fries Dessert: sticky date pudding with burnt caramel sauce Meet the Owner: Fueled by a passion for jazz, art, and hospitality, Doug “Bix” Biederbeck opened Bix in 1988. He’s also responsible for MarketBar inside the Ferry Building and the Mediterranean bistro Florio in Pacific Heights. What to Wear: This place prides itself on being fashionable: dress as though you’re headed out for a night with the Rat Pack and you’ll fit right in. While You're Waiting: Grab a seat at the bar, sip on a cocktail, and lose yourself in the giant painting that looms across the entire bar area—it’s just one of several pieces of art sure to catch your eye. Inside Tips The door is tucked away in an alley, but a neon sign leads the way inside. Live jazz artists perform nightly, including solo pianists, vocalists, and trios—but there’s never a cover charge. Try the Bix Negroni. Virginia Miller of Zagat named it one of the five best classic Negronis to try in San Francisco. If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Pick up Bixology: Cocktails, Culture, and a Guide to the Good Life. It’s a vest-sized handbook packed with facts and recipes concerning food, cocktails, music, and art authored by the owner of Bix himself.
      Free Live Music

      Omni San Francisco Hotel

      San Francisco (2413.8 mi)
      Property Location With a stay at Omni San Francisco Hotel, you'll be centrally located in San Francisco, steps from Wells Fargo History Museum and 555 California Street. This 4.5-star hotel is close to Union Square and Lombard Street. Rooms Make yourself at home in one of the 362 air-conditioned rooms featuring MP3 docking stations and minibars. Flat-screen televisions are provided for your entertainment. Private bathrooms with shower/tub combinations feature makeup/shaving mirrors and designer toiletries. Conveniences include safes and desks, as well as multi-line phones with voice mail. Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities Take advantage of recreation opportunities such as a fitness facility, or other amenities including concierge services and wedding services. Dining Enjoy a meal at a restaurant, or stay in and take advantage of the hotel's 24-hour room service. At the end of the day, relax with your favorite drink at a bar/lounge. Business, Other Amenities Featured amenities include a business center, limo/town car service, and business services. Event facilities at this hotel consist of conference/meeting rooms, small meeting rooms, and a ballroom. Parking (subject to charges) is available onsite.
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      5A5 Steak Lounge

      San Francisco (2413.6 mi)
      5A5 Steak Lounge: A User's Guide A5 Wagyu Steak | Japanese-Influenced Small Plates | Expansive Wine List | Retro-Futuristic Decor A Taste To start: truffle fries with truffle oil and sriracha aioli The steak: 8-ounce A5 wagyu filet with truffle risotto and demi-glace The side: creamy spinach with bacon, onion, and feta The Vibe: Semicircular, cream-colored banquettes sprawl out beneath a ceiling dome with colored recessed lighting, simultaneously evoking a lounge from both 1970 and 2070. Away from the lounge, the bar tempts guests to tell stories or laugh maniacally in front of flames flickering on a projection screen. When to Go: Swing by for 5A5's happy hour (weekdays from 5–7 p.m.), which Travel + Leisure magazine named as one of America's best for its rotating selection of $2 bites and its cocktail of choice: the French A5, which mixes Ketel One with St. Germain elderflower liqueur and grapefruit juice. Vocab A5: the highest grade of wagyu beef. The ranking is based on its marbling, color, texture, and firmness. Marbling: the flecks and strips of fat in beef. Inside Tip: For the wagyu experience without the steep price, order one of the restaurant's wagyu small bites, such as the tartare with asian pear and quail yolk or the sliders with bacon jam. While You're in the Neighborhood Before: Gawk at 19th- and 20th-century European and American paintings at Montgomery Gallery (406 Jackson Street). After: Catch a new play or some sketch comedy at The Eureka Theatre (215 Jackson Street).
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      Michael Mina

      San Francisco (2413.6 mi)
      There must have been a collective stomach growl that reverberated through the sloped streets of San Francisco in 2011. That’s when Michael Mina, nationwide celebrity chef and hometown hero for his role in the beloved but now-defunct seafood restaurant Aqua, returned to that restaurant’s space to open his newest venture. This time, though, he didn’t need to rely on a creative name. With his newfound success and nationwide network of award-winning restaurants, his own name would suffice. He simply plastered Michael Mina on the marquee and waited for the hungry droves to come. And they came, eagerly. They came on the faith of The New York Times, which heralded the dining experience as a “swank affair.” They came on the advice of Esquire, which named it 2011's Restaurant of the Year and praised his Maine lobster pot pie as “the best New England dish on the West Coast.” They came, and they delighted, as evidenced by reviews from the local scribes at the San Francisco Chronicle and the San Francisco Bay Guardian. With the help of executive chef Ron Siegel, previously a sous chef at French Laundry, Michael Mina meets—and often exceeds—his fans’ expectations with dishes that borrow from Japanese and French influences. The roasted black cod comes paired with sweet and sour pork and Japanese rice, and the Liberty Farms duck breast pairs with flowering bok choy. The Esquire-recommended Maine lobster pot pie is a clinic in culinary invention—beets, Meyer lemon, winter root vegetables, and lobster cream create an aromatic and flavorful concoction. Echoing the food is a menu of exquisite cocktails—even the indecisive are in good hands if they order the On a Whim, a bartender-crafted custom cocktail—as well as a vast list of wines that regularly includes a ‘hometown hero,' a monthly selection that was made in California with a dash of innovation.
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      Universal Cafe

      San Francisco (2414.8 mi)
      San Franciscans know that weekday brunch is neither an unheard-of luxury, nor something to be taken for granted. Universal Café’s Wednesday through Friday brunches bring California cuisine to new daytime heights (and it’s no slouch in the dinner department, either). This poured-concrete eatery, with factory lighting on the eastern edge of the Mission, is a place for nutrition at its most decadent, from fresh fruit shakes with almond milk to sake bloody marys, it is built for a leisurely meal. Chef Leslie Carr Avalos’s Hudson Valley upbringing, where every season is starkly different from the next, shines through a menu devoted to showcasing whatever the Golden State’s orchards and fields are producing that week. Don’t overlook the outdoor seating, which is perfect if your brunching companion came on-leash.
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      Slow Club

      San Francisco (2414.6 mi)
      Although one might infer from the name Slow Club that here is a chef dedicated to the slow food movement, it’s actually the kind of place to get a burger that wears its sustainable origins on its sleeve. Thoughtfully designed with a minimalist, loft-like interior and a retro bent, this Mission brunch, lunch and dinner establishment sits in a quiet precinct away from much foot traffic or bustle. Having been around for years, Slow Club can feel slightly ordinary only because of the hordes of likeminded imitators that have replicated its model of partnering with local ranches and farms to make everyday dishes fresher and more ecologically sound. But it’s as ever a hip, if slightly under-the-radar, place to dine. One glance at the cocktail list will dispel any doubt.
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      Palace Steak House

      San Francisco (2415.4 mi)
      From its unassuming corner on Mission Street, the Palace Family Steakhouse has watched the neighborhood change and evolve for nearly half a century. Though the original owner retired in 2009, Palace’s new management continues the traditions of old, serving up a menu of Mediterranean treats and sizzling steak-house fare until 3 a.m. every day of the week. Tabouleh and baba ghanouj starters mingle with juicy steaks, and American desserts such as cheesecake inspire forks to hum suites by Aaron Copland. Chefs also prepare traditional and seafood pasta alongside shawarma and club sandwiches or pizza.
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      Temple Nightclub

      San Francisco (2413.6 mi)
      Environmentally-friendly isn’t a descriptor often used to describe clubby dance spaces, but Temple Nightclub in SoMa is exactly that. Part of the ultra-green Zen Compound, Temple offers the usual assortment of bottle service options, while spinning a variety of music from EDM to Top 40 to hip hop. The club is also divided into three distinct spaces, giving both the dance-heavy crowd and more casual folks equal space to enjoy the evening with friends. But the eco-conscious vibe permeates throughout, from an energy-generating dance floor to the nightclub’s entire sleek, ergonomic and waste-free look. With a green ideology set forth by owner Paul Hemming, Temple Nightclub has found a way to combine the positive vibes of a sustainable business with the high-octane party pulse of a trendsetting nightclub.
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      The Front Porch

      San Francisco (2415.7 mi)
      The Front Porch: A User’s Guide Southern, Cajun, and Creole Cuisine | Fried-Chicken Buckets | Shrimp & Grits | Beloved Mac & Cheese | Rustic Down-Home Charm Sample Menu Starter: bag of hot boiled peanuts Entree: four-piece fried chicken with garlic mashed potatoes and gravy and ham-hock collards Side: hot buttered beets with rosemary and fleur de sel Where to Sit: Anywhere in the cozy dining room, where string lights, mismatched bar stools, and reclaimed window frames give off a charming rustic vibe. Inside Tips Brunch is served only on the weekends, when you can get hearty dishes like chicken & waffles or baked egg & grits with wild mushrooms, spinach, goat cheese, and bacon crack. Try the crowd-favorite baked mac & cheese. It arrives in a piping-hot cast-iron skillet with a crusted top that conceals the gooey goodness beneath. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Work up a hearty appetite with a hike at Bernal Heights Park (Bernal Heights Boulevard), where clear days yield 360-degree views of the bay, the bridge, downtown, and the hills of East Bay. After: Head across the street to RockBar (80 29th Street) for an after-dinner cocktail, such as the Green Stone with blanco tequila, chartreuse, cucumber, lemon, and lime. If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Whip up the restaurant’s famous spicy shrimp & grits with andouille sausage redeye gravy at home. The Front Porch shared its recipe on an episode of the Food Network’s Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives.
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