Abigail Hotel

2 out of 5 stars2 Stars

246 McAllister Street, San Francisco, California, 94102, United States
Abigail Hotel San Francisco
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39%

Satisfaction Terrible
Excellent
0%
0
Very Good
23%
7
Average
16%
5
Poor
16%
5
Terrible
43%
13

Value Score Average Value

Costs 40% less but rated 36% lower than other 2 star hotels

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Good For Families
  • Families33
  • Couples27
  • Solo0
  • Business0

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Forum Posts

Late night parking near AT&T park?

by Shaft28

Does anyone happen to know where there is late night or 24 hour parking near AT&T park?

Long story short we have a large group of guys heading to a Giants game to start off a bachelor party in a couple weeks. We need a spot near AT&T Park we can park and walk (or cab) over to the game then be able to take a cab from the park to near by bars etc...

Since we'll be out until very late, public transportation is not an option. We want somewhere safe and open late where we can leave our cars. Any suggestions?

Thanks!

Re: Late night parking near AT&T park?

by rkearns

here's their website:

http://mlb.mlb.com/sf/ballpark/sf_ballpark_directions.jsp

there is a parking lot nearby

Re: Late night parking near AT&T park?

by Agraichen

There is plenty of parking right next to the park, but from the sounds of things you may want to consider finding a spot closer to where you'll likely end up AFTER the game. Then park there, and take the light rail or a cab to the park and back. At least that way you'll be in walking distance from the car.

The location of the park and "local late night bars" are not exactly in close proximity. There are a few located within walking distance, but that's not an area for a midnight stroll.

Re: Late night parking near AT&T park?

by Shaft28

Thanks, Agraichen...well actually the "bars" we're probably going to are within a couple miles...still a scary are but that is where you end up at a bachelor party...

Travel Tips for San Francisco

Sure it's California... but it is COLD

by aaaiiihhh

After seeing a family in a tank top and jean shorts today in 51 degree weather, again, I really don't think it is well emphasized the interesting micro-climate weather we have here in San Francisco.

In the summer, it can be varying degrees, but more likely than not - you will be experiencing the coldest summer temperatures you will experience anywhere. 51 may not seem cold to you, but somehow, it chills you to the bone.

General rule of thumb in any San Francisco season: Please, I urge you to bring some pants and a jacket. Dress in layers. Even if it is hot in the day it will get cold at night. The micro-climates can vary the temperatures drastically. It's cold in one neighborhood, it's warmer in another. And then you travel outside of San Francisco a half an hour and it can be hot.

Another general clothing tip: people in San Francisco don't wear short-shorts. Even if it's 85 degrees out. More likely ladies will wear a cute summer dress they've been saving for a year to have the opportunity to wear. Guys just wear pants and a short-sleeve shirt.

Missed a great excursion but Bridge was wonderful

by colbeck100

The great view of the Bay with Alcatraz offshore. We really wanted to do the Alcatraz trip but did not book prior to arrival. I expected that we would be able to get on the end of a tour. Not so - the earliest opportunity was a day after we left. We won't make that mistake again. One of the best memories is going to the Golden Gate Bridge. Everything we expected and no fog. The view back to San Francisco was fantastic.

Chinatown, past and present

by AceTour

Start from Broadway and Columbus, then work you way down Stockton, toward downtown, then downhill to Kearny and Portsmouth Square, then go back up to Grant and finally through the Chinatown gate and end up on Bush.

Chinatown is in its present day location because the then city hall wanted to put "Chinaman" out in a corner of the city, forgotten. The worst neighborhood in the city then is the corner of Columbus and Broadway, known as "The Barbary Coast", full of nude dance, brothels, and opium dens. Chinatown was placed "behind" that section of town to be forgotten. You can still see the night clubs and adult theaters and such on that corner. They've cleaned up a bit, but you can imagine what it was like back then...

Walk down Stockton and look at all the shops. Make your way down Jackson and go through the first alley. You'll discover the original Chinatown fortune cookie factory, and they STILL make fortune cookies there. In the old Chinatown days, these alleyways are considered turf territory by the local gangs known as the Tongs.

One of these alleyways used to have a bar named Rickshaws. When Beatles came to town, they had a nightcap there. Really.

Head down to Portsmouth Square and explore the various plaques and monuments there. This is where discovery of gold was announced, the location of first school, and much more. It's now a public square with Chinese chess players and more. On weekends, they have a night market there.

Walk back up to Grant and head toward the old St. Mary's Church. Admire the uber-Chinese style on the houses and lamp-posts and such. Pickup some souvenirs if you wish (prices aren't that bad).

Continue on Grant (opposite the traffic flow) and you'll reach the Chinatown gate, with the four words written by Sun Yat-Seng, founder of Republic of China (reverred by both China and Taiwan).

There's far more to Chinatown than just dim sum and Chinese signs. Oh, there are plenty of fond memories to be had within Chinatown.

Trying various types of dim sum (most of them you can't even pronounce and many of them you wouldn't want to know the ingredients involved) would be a lot of fun. For large selections, try Asia on Pacific and Stockton, or Gold Mountain on Broadway between Stockton and Grant.

Check out the various markets selling everything from VCD's and CD's to vegetables and meat.

There are several Buddhist and related temples in Chinatown that is worth a visit if you can actually find them, and most do not permit cameras (the flash disturbs the deities).

You can take the cable car on California/Grant or Powell / Clay (going in slightly different directions) to continue your journey.

Get a hotel or campgroup ready...

by duanestorey

Get a hotel or campgroup ready before you get there! We pulled into San Fran late at night, and of course, hadn't even begun to think about accomodations. We decided to just sleep in the car for the night. Unfortunately, the only streets we could find to sleep were all angled at 30 degrees, so it wasn't a very good sleep.

Walk across the Golden Gate...

by sfgal

Walk across the Golden Gate Bridge when the sun is shining. The views are absolutely incredible. Bring a jacket though because it can get mighty windy. San Francisco has a huge mix of people and so it shows in the city's culture. There are many great restaurants, shops, music and of course, dot-coms.

Comments

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 Abigail Hotel

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Abigail Hotel San Francisco
Abigail San Francisco

Address: 246 McAllister Street, San Francisco, California, 94102, United States