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Beer, Wine & Spirits in Daly City


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  • Treasure Island Flea
    In an interview with the San Francisco Chronicle, co-owner Angie Ansanelli called Treasure Island Flea "an upscale urban marketplace,” adding, “We curate all the vendors." She and her husband Charles devoted two years to scouring the region for unique merchants, including dealers of vintage goods and antiques, local wineries, and gourmet food trucks. It was the natural culmination of a 25-year marriage and business partnership spent manning a string of entertainment and retail shops on Pier 39. Those early businesses gave way to a line of patriotic sportswear just in time for the 1994 Olympics, an endeavor that ultimately inspired Treasure Island Flea: the pair wanted to market their new duds at an open-air market, but, unable to find one or lift the roof off one of their existing shops, they created their own. Today, Treasure Island Flea harbors finds such as furniture crafted from recycled ship wood, hand-stitched bags, and pinball machines. Breaks in shopping and eating are filled with live music, scavenger hunts, and do-it-yourself workshops.
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    1 Avenue of the Palms
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Gears and Grapes Getaways, Inc
    On bike tours with Gears and Grapes Getaways, groups cycle through the iconic Napa Valley, internationally recognized as one of the nine Great Wine Capitals in the world, and the slightly-more-indie Sonoma Valley, home to nearly every type of grape grown in California. Groups typically stop at four boutique wineries during the tours, pausing at midday for a gourmet picnic lunch. Those who get tired of pedaling or who want to pretend they're on a stakeout can hop on the shuttle that follows close behind at any time. Guides also take visitors on tours of wineries and breweries in San Francisco proper.
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    49 Lusk St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Magnolia Pub and Brewery
    Magnolia Gastropub & Brewery: A User’s Guide Housemade Craft Beers | Seasonal, Local Pub Eats | Weekend Brunch | Growlers to Go Sample Menu Snack: scotch quail eggs with beer-mustard aioli Entree: beer-brined pork chop with heirloom runner beans and baby kale Dessert: float with Humphry Slocombe Stout ice cream and housemade root beer What to Drink: You can’t go wrong by sampling anything from the current draft list, which Zagat called one of the most “awesomely-curated” beer lists in the city. The Vibe: When Imbibe magazine’s editors selected Magnolia as one of their 75 favorite breweries in 2014, owner Dave McLean told an interviewer that he wants to replicate the “comfortable and convivial atmosphere of a true ‘public house’,” complete with pints, brewery tours, and growlers to go. Inside Tip: Magnolia doesn’t accept reservations. So if you want to get a seat without long waits, avoid peak dining hours. If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Grab a whiskey and some stick-to-your-ribs barbecue at Magnolia’s sister restaurant, Smokestack at Magnolia Brewing Co. (2505 3rd Street).
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    1398 Haight St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Rogue Ales Public House
    Meet Mo: The Naked Lady in the Bathtub In 1987, a few self-described rogues decided to start a brew pub. In 1988, they started brewing in a basement. But 1989? That’s where Mo comes in. Swiftly outgrowing their basement digs, the founders sought a permanent place in which to brew, sell, and savor their beer all at once. In scoping out Newport’s Historic Bay Front, one of these founders met an older woman named Mohava Niemi, best known as the founder of Mo’s Restaurants. Mo invited him in, and the two got to talking over clam chowder—her hallmark dish. Mo confessed she’d always wanted to live above a bar. And as luck would have it, she owned a two-level building. Along with some shops and studios, her building had an empty, 1,100 square foot storefront on the ground floor—and three apartments on the top. Mo promised a generous discount, as long as they did two things. First, “feed the fisherman.” That was Mo’s way of saying they should help the local community. Second: hang a memorable picture of Mo in the bar for all eternity. Today, Mo’s legacy endures, and not just through her black-and-white, garb-free grin. She helped strengthen the bar and brewery’s revolutionary spirit, and she also paved Rogue’s tradition of community involvement. This involvement, first seen when locals picked up hammers and extra shifts back in 1989, is also evident in Rogue’s local farms. Between its farms, its dozens of beers, its spirits, and its tasting/meeting facilities, Rogue has become an ever-evolving testament to community, friendship, and above all, revolution.
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    673 Union St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Bluxome Street Winery
    The Three Faces of Bluxome Street Winery Old-World Inspiration Bluxome Street Winery is a celebration of California winemaking history. More than a century ago, SOMA—then called South of the Slot—was the center of new-world wineries. To pay homage to that legendary time, Bluxome draws upon rustic decor and old-school practices, such as sourcing high-quality fruit from small, meticulously farmed vineyards. Crisp Pinot Noir Bluxome also extends its reach to a Balinard vineyard in Russian River. There, three acres of pinot noir clones grow in an organic environment, producing the fruit that composes Bluxome’s aromatic, smooth, and electric wines that linger on the palate and pair perfectly with steak. Community Marketplace The last Saturday of every month sees the winery explode into a community-focused farmers market filled with artisan food vendors. Pinot in hand, visitors are free to roam among vendors such as Sinful Salt and Crescent Farm, tasting the honey of Gerard’Z Honeybees and the jam of Grandma’s Homemade. This eclectic gathering is perhaps a reason readers of the San Fransisco Bay Guardian named Bluxome one of the Best Wineries in 2013.
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    53 Bluxome Street
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Sol Rouge
    Tucked in between Mount Konocti and Benson Ridge in the Mayacamas, 70 acres of rolling green land sprouts rows of tangling grapevines. This is Sol Rouge, a vineyard and winery dedicated to producing grape varietals of southern France's Rhone and Bordeaux regions. The owners chose the location because of its rich, red volcanic soil and microclimates, which are similar to the French regions' characteristics. The land is ideal for growing such grape varieties as grenache, mourvèdre, counoise, and cabernet franc, and they harvest them to produce wines in small lots and very limited quantities. Because of their wine's scarcity, they discourage bathing in it and offer it only to wine-club members and those on their mailing list. However, having toiled endlessly on producing such fine wines, they want to share it with as many wine lovers as possible. At their winery tasting room on Treasure Island, they treat guests to samples and their extensive wine knowledge. For further merriment, they invite visitors to play spirited games of bocce ball on their private court.
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    400 California Avenue Building 141
    San Francisco, CA US

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