Welcome to the audio-described version of the brochure about 4 artworks by Andy Goldsworthy located in the Presidio of San Francisco. Through text and audio descriptions of photos and maps, this version interprets the 8 page brochure about these installations available to visitors. The brochure gives some history of the Presidio, the FOR-SITE Foundation which sponsored these sculptures, the artist Andy Goldsworthy, and the 4 pieces - Spire, Wood Line, Earth Wall, and Tree Fall. This audio version lasts about 33 minutes and is divided into 17 sections, as a way to improve the listening experience.
Goldsworthy in the Presidio of San Francisco, California is an installation of four site specific art works constructed of found materials from the Presidio. The Presidio is a site within Golden Gate National Recreation Area. This 2.7 mile walk offers opportunities for hiking, sightseeing, shopping, enjoying history and nature and art.
To find out more about other resources that are available or to contact the park directly, visit the "Accessibility" and "More Information" sections of this audio-described brochure.
The brochure is titled "Goldsworthy in the Presidio", in a black band across the top of the page. Below are 4 images in a 2x2 grid of the 4 Andy Goldsworthy art installations: Spire, Wood Line, Tree Fall and Earth Wall.
The top left is the Spire, constructed in 2006. 15" wide at the base and 100' tall, the Spire stands sharply vertical in a forest landscape. Facing towards the sunrise, and in the shadows there is a tall, pointed cone shaped structure in the distance, this is the Spire. The surrounding trees are much shorter than the Spire, showing the enormity of the structure. In the foreground, the view is partially obscured by three, skinny, bare trees.
IMAGE 2 of 4: Wood Line
Top right is the Wood Line, begun in 2010 and completed a year later. Where Spire is vertical, Wood Line is horizontal. Snaking 1200' through the forest near Lover's Lane, the Wood Line is assembled from eucalyptus trunks. Set in a grove of trees forming an arched tunnel are tree trunks arranged end to end winding back and forth along its entire length. Fog covers the tree lined path partially hiding the far end. Along the forest floor are patches of bright green grass mixed in with fallen, brown leaves.
IMAGE 3 of 4: Tree Fall
Bottom left is Tree Fall, created in 2013. Installed in a small nearly square powder magazine with an arched ceiling, the piece is a large multi limbed tree trunk suspended overhead and looking like it grows into and back out of the walls. The entire surface of the tree and the inside of the ceiling is covered with a dry, cracked, sand colored clay. This photo shows a closeup looking straight overhead at the center of the room. Two thicker branches enter from the right, split into 4 smaller branches, and wander out of sight. The tree and ceiling beyond all have the same color and texture with the cracks in the clay brushed over them clearly visible.
IMAGE 4 of 4: Earth Wall
Bottom right is Earth Wall. Centered in the image is a 6' diameter ball of tree trunks and branches embedded in a rammed earth wall. The ball has been dug out and carved from where it was cast into the surrounding wall, with deep gouged tool marks radiating around it. The branches have patches of dark brown to pale red bark exposed from the caked mud that holds them together. The mud of the wall is darker and slightly grayer than the clay used in Tree Fall.
This is a photograph of the artist Andy Goldsworthy outside, with the sunlight scattered across his face and gray t-shirt. He is an older white male pictured from the chest up. On his head is a well worn, brown, rancher style hat that is covering his short white hair. His hands are raised, just above his shoulders, as he gestures on either side of his head. He has gray dust on his hands, ear and a little smudge on his nose. He is looking off to the left of the image and has an animated expression on his face.
CAPTION: Stanford University and Drawn Stones
RELATED TEXT: Andy Goldsworthy is one of the world’s most renowned site-specific artists. In 2005, Smithsonian Magazine named him one of 35 people “who made a difference,” saying that he uses “nature as his canvas [to create] work of transcendent beauty.” Born in 1956, Goldsworthy spent his childhood in Yorkshire, England. His work has been featured in a diverse array of open air spaces from the Yorkshire Dales to the North Pole and the Australian Outback. His works in the Bay Area include Stone River at Stanford University and Drawn Stone at the de Young Museum in Golden Gate Park. Goldsworthy draws his inspiration from place and creates art from the materials found close at hand, such as twigs, leaves, stones, snow, and ice, striving “to make connections between what we call nature and what we call man-made.”
Renowned artist Andy Goldsworthy began his relationship with the Presidio when he first visited in 2006. As he discovered the Presidio’s historic forest, architecture, and vistas, he became fascinated with the interplay of city and nature, people and place, the built environment and wild open spaces. Goldsworthy has explored this complexity through four art installations - Spire, Wood Line, Tree Fall, and Earth Wall - created here between 2008 and 2014. The Presidio is now home to the largest collection of his works on public view in North America. The works, enjoyed by thousands of people each year, build on a long tradition of art within parks. They are fundamentally about place, derived from materials found here, and designed to allow viewers to experience the familiar in a new way. Goldsworthy’s installations can be visited individually or enjoyed together via a three-mile hiking loop along the Presidio’s trail network.
I do love working in the same place, time and time again. I feel that I can make far stronger work. Spire that’s exploring the sense of space. Wood Line [exploring] the surface. Tree Fall getting very subterranean. But that idea of getting underneath the surface – [Earth Wall] has pushed into territory that’s new for me, and has opened up all sorts of new possibilities. The human element in the Presidio is critical to how I think about the place. Because you know, my touch is an expression of the human presence in the place. What we’re doing now is laying down another layer, upon which others will be laid in time, over ours. It’s been a huge honor to be allowed to make so many works here, and not just to leave an object, but a layer. - Andy Goldsworthy
To view videos about Andy Goldsworthy’s Presidio installations and to learn about guided tours, visit www.presidio.gov/art.
Here we see a birds eye view of the main post area of the Presidio and the San Francisco Bay. The sun shines clearly over the Golden Gate Bridge as it stretches over the bay, leading from the city to the rolling hills of the Marin Headlands in the distance. Crissy Field spans across the center of the image, showing the green grass of the former airfield on the left and the restored marsh on the right. In the foreground, buildings of the former military base are spread across the main post of the Presidio. The red roofs of the former military buildings are scattered across the bottom half of the image, many of them around the green grass of the Main Parade Ground.
RELATED TEXT: Located at the Golden Gate, the Presidio was a U.S. Army post for generations. In 1994, the Army departed the Presidio and it became a national park. In 1996, Congress established the Presidio Trust, an innovative federal agency, to care for the Presidio and welcome the public at no cost to taxpayers. The Trust works in partnership with the National Park Service and the non-profit Golden Gate National Parks Conservancy. For two decades, the Presidio Trust and its partners have worked to revitalize historic buildings, welcome visitors, restore open spaces, and rejuvenate the 300-acre forest first planted by the Army in the 19th century. The forest is the largest contributing feature to the Presidio’s National Historic Landmark District designation and an important part of the park’s ecosystem. The Presidio Trust is in the midst of a multi-decade effort to replace declining groves with young trees. To date, nearly 4,000 young trees have been planted. The forest and its rejuvenation are key themes in Andy Goldsworthy’s Presidio works.
DESCRIPTION:Across the bottom of the page is a green banner with the logos of the Presidio Trust and the FOR-SITE Foundation. The Presidio Trust logo is a stylized view of an arched roof top and window in a typical Mission Revival style building, as found in many buildings on the Presidio of San Francisco. The FOR-SITE Foundation logo represents a stylized section of a map with crossing roads or trails, and the tagline "art about place".
RELATED TEXT: The Presidio Trust invites a wide range of artists to bring their unique perspectives here as a way to foster conversations about the place and encourage people to explore their national park. Since 2008, a dozen exhibitions have encouraged thousands of visitors to see the park’s natural and cultural treasures through a new lens. Exhibits have included many ways for visitors to experience the area, from self-guided exploration to curated programs. Art is made possible through a variety of partnerships and philanthropic support. Spire, Wood Line, and Tree Fall were made possible through the FOR-SITE Foundation, a non-profit organization dedicated to the idea that art can inspire fresh thinking and important dialogue about our natural and cultural environment. For more, visit www.for-site.org.
IMAGE 1 of 2: The spire at sunset
DESCRIPTION: Pictured is a rectangular colored landscape photograph of Andy Goldsworthy's Spire.
On the top of the image is a hint of a rising sun, splattering reds and oranges across the clouds in the blue sky. Just right of center in the image is Spire. Spire is a sculpture constructed using tree trunks and forms a 100 foot tall, sharply pointed cone structure. The very top of Spire ends with a single tree trunk reaching towards the sky. Its enormity looms over the much shorter trees and surrounding forest below.
IMAGE 2 of 2: People viewing the spire
DESCRIPTION: Pictured is a rectangular, colored image of a large group of people outside centered around a speaker.
They are standing in front of the Spire. On the left side of the image, the base of the Spire is partially shown, taking up almost a third of the image. The individual trunks, covered in dark brown bark, can be seen reaching upwards to the top of the image. The people standing directly next to the Spire are dwarfed by its size, even though it’s only partially shown. In the background, the sky is cloudless and light blue and a forest of lush green trees is shown.
Placed over the image at the top right is a quote from the San Francisco Chronicle by Andy Goldsworthy that reads: “This work for me is a very powerful image of growth, the determination of the tree to push upward. It feels as if it’s coming from deep in the ground... when the new trees grow up around it, this will be a very intimate, internal place.”
RELATED TEXT: Spire was Goldsworthy’s first Presidio installation. The idea was sparked in 2006 when he visited the Presidio for the first time, learning about the park’s historic forest and the Trust’s effort to revitalize it for future generations. Two years later, he returned to create Spire. Working with the Presidio Trust forestry crew, he selected 37 large Monterey cypress trunks from the declining trees felled at the site and meticulously fastened them together. Spire is 15 feet wide at its base and stretches 100 feet into the sky. It not only references the architecture of nearby trees but also buildings visible from the site, including the Transamerica Pyramid and church spires. The sculpture is fated to fade into the forest as young cypress trees planted at its base ultimately grow to obscure the piece – like the old forest welcoming the new.
Located along the Bay Area Ridge Trail just north of the Presidio Golf
Course Clubhouse, near the Arguello Gate (see map on reverse).
Open to the public daily.
IMAGE 1 of 2: Children climbing on Wood Line
DESCRIPTION:This is a rectangular colored photograph of Wood Line.
The image features two small children in the foreground walking from right to left across the image. A little girl in a pink dress over a long sleeve shirt and a striped beanie is walking next to a tree trunk lying on the ground. Next to her, is a little boy wearing blue long pants and a blue long sleeve shirt, walking on top of the same tree trunk. Fading into the distance, the Wood Line sculpture is a continuous line of tree trunks along the forest floor that is shown winding left and right. The Wood Line is surrounded by a tunnel of light brown trees and patches of grass and moss on the forest floor. The sun shines through the branches, scattering the tunnel of trees with patches of sunlight.
DESCRIPTION: Pictured is a historic rectangular black and white photograph of the Presidio.
At the top of the image is text that reads “View looking across the newly planted forest towards the Golden Gate, c 1890.” The San Francisco bay can be seen in the distance at the top of the image. At the top left of the image are the words “Officers’ Club” with an arrow pointing to a building in the distance. To the right of that are the words, “Main Post” overlaid on a collection of buildings and structures. Centered in the image is a collection of trees forming a small forest. On the left side of the forest is a narrow clearing with an arrow pointing at it and text that reads, “Lovers’ Lane”. Continuing right from there is a highlighted section of the forest with a white rectangular outline. This is the area where Wood Line currently exists. Next to the outline is the text, “Row of Monterey Cypress that would later die, creating an opening for Wood Line”. Below this highlighted section is a road running from the bottom of the image up and to the right marked with the text, “Presidio Boulevard”. Above that and to the left is another road marked with, “West Pacific Avenue”.
CAPTION: View looking across the newly planted forest toward the Golden Gate, c.1890.
Coming back [to the Presidio] is so important. It deepens my sense of the gradual transformation of the landscape. It’s not just about drawing a line in the ground but seeing how its surface changes over time. - Andy Goldsworthy, from the New York Times
In 2010 and 2011, Goldsworthy found inspiration in the Presidio’s largest contiguous eucalyptus grove, located adjacent to the Presidio’s oldest footpath, Lovers’ Lane. In the late 1800s the Army planted eucalyptus with rows of Monterey cypress periodically interspersed. Conditions did not favor the cypress and they quickly died out, leaving open gaps in the forest floor. Goldsworthy filled one of these empty spaces with Wood Line, a quiet and graceful sculpture that extends more than 1,200 feet on the forest floor. Using eucalyptus branches sourced from the Presidio, the artist shaped a sinuous line that, in his words, “draws the place.” Where as Spire reaches upward, Wood Line flows elegantly into a valley in the Tennessee Hollow Watershed. Wood Line invites interaction, and visitors can often be seen tracing the sculpture with their own steps. Wood Line will deteriorate over time and is not conceived as a permanent addition to the Presidio landscape. Located along Lovers’ Lane just north of West Pacific Avenue near the Presidio Gate (see map on reverse). Open to the public daily.
IMAGE 1 of 2: Goldsworthy working on Tree Fall
DESCRIPTION:Pictured is the artist at work installing the Tree Fall.
This image shows Andy Goldsworthy at work during the installation of Tree Fall. He is a middle aged white man, clean shaven with short white hair. He is wearing mud spattered white coveralls, and sits atop a section of rolling yellow scaffolding. The wall above him is already covered in mud, and he appears to be paused in the process of applying more to the surface of the tree trunk that seems to be coming through the wall above him. He looks off over his right shoulder, towards the light source in the room. His hands are in dark work gloves, the right resting in his lap, the left up to the base of the tree trunk. Just below where he is working, the white wall is covered in clear plastic, with streaks and blobs of mud from the work above.
IMAGE 2 of 2: The Powder Magazine
DESCRIPTION: Black and white photograph circa 1900 of the Powder Magazine on the Main Parade Ground.
This is a photograph of the Powder Magazine with other no-longer existing buildings of the period behind it. Beyond them is a glimpse of the brick Montgomery Street Barracks, looking much as they do today. Stacked in front of the Powder Magazine are hundreds of 12 pound cannon balls, and a small pyramid of larger ones. To the right of the Powder Magazine is a soldier in uniform, giving an idea of the scale of the building, which is much smaller than any others seen.
The Powder Magazine and surrounding American period structures, c.1900.
My art is an attempt to reach beyond the surface appearance. I want to see growth in wood, time in stone, nature in a city and I do not mean its parks but a deeper understanding that a city is nature too — the ground upon which it is built, the stone with which it is made. - Andy Goldsworthy
RELATED TEXT: Created in 2013, Tree Fall was the first Presidio Goldsworthy installation to be created indoors. Its backdrop is the historic Powder Magazine, constructed on the Main Post during the Civil War. The petite structure protected gun powder and munitions and is made up of four foot thick, stone walls. Upon entering the structure there is a domed roof. The feature was built for the utilitarian purpose of minimizing damage in adjacent areas in the event of an accidental explosion. One hundred and fifty years later, it inspired Goldsworthy’s plans for Tree Fall. The building was used continuously by the Army until it departed the post in 1994. At the end of its military tenure the building was used to store blank rounds for the daily 5 pm evening gun salute. Tree Fall is comprised of a tree branch suspended from the domed roof so that the sculpture does not touch or alter the historic walls. The branch and ceiling were covered with clay, also from the Presidio, that dried and cracked into a beautiful organic pattern. The sculpture illustrates the relationship between the natural and built environments. When a visitor enters the chamber, illuminated only with natural light, the sculpture takes shape as one’s eyes adjust. The feeling is one of entering not just a building, but a landscape.
Located inside the historic Powder Magazine, 95 Anza Ave (see map on reverse). Open weekends, 10am to 4pm (Mar to mid-Nov) and 12pm to 3pm (mid-Nov to March), and weekdays by appointment. Call (415) 561-2767
IMAGE 1 of 2:Goldsworthy working on Earth Wall
DESCRIPTION: This is a narrow vertical color photo of the artist at work. Wearing the same rancher style hat we saw before, Andy Goldsworthy is using a small sledge hammer and a geologist's pick to excavate the sculptural wooden ball from where it is buried inside the rammed earth wall. He wears a grey T shirt, tan pants, and black work gloves. An indistinct tattoo is visible on the outside of his right forearm.
IMAGE 2 of 2: Earth Wall finished
DESCRIPTION: This is a vertical color photograph of the Earth Wall by itself, done. Pictured is the Earth Ball completed, as it looks now. Centered in the image is the 6' diameter ball of tree trunks and branches. The branches have patches of dark brown to pale red bark exposed from the caked mud that holds them together. The image is taken from the right side of the artwork, so the right side of the excavation is seen as a rough circular cut line. The inside of the excavation on the left, and to a lesser degree above and below the ball is exposed, clearly showing the tool marks where the artist dug out the dirt around it. The face of the wall is smooth except for a horizontal band of slightly more rough texture, giving the impression of sedimentary rock. The bright sunlight is sharply angled, with a diagonal shadow from the top left to the center bottom of the image. A triangular patch of coarse gravel is visible on the ground at the bottom and to the left. There is a narrow cap on the top of the wall with cypress trees visible above it, and a patch of blue sky beyond.
QUOTE: I feel all sorts of things when I stand in front of [Earth Wall]. And the people who’ve come in here and expressed opinions have also. One guy said this looks like the rendering of images of the core of the earth. And you know, it’s the exact same thing that apparently is going on in the core of the earth, which is a beautiful idea - to go beyond the surface appearance of things. It’s a very important one for me. I know it’s the [most recent] piece, but maybe it’s where it all begins, with this really intense core - you know, what’s happening here? What’s happening in the Presidio? - Andy Goldsworthy
RELATED TEXT: Earth Wall was completed in 2014 inside the Hardie Courtyard at the historic Presidio Officers’ Club. First established in 1776, the adobe walls of the Officers’ Club stand testament to California’s beginnings. Today, this beloved building has been transformed into a multi-faceted cultural destination, complete with an archaeology research program that explores how people lived and experienced the Presidio over time. Earth Wall explores what is happening beneath the surface. It is comprised of a six foot wide half sphere constructed of curved eucalyptus branches. The sphere was attached to the courtyard wall and then buried within a rammed earth wall. The artist then partially excavated the sphere, evoking the rich archaeological resources surrounding the site. The rammed earth was made with excess soil taken from the courtyard site during renovation of the Officers’ Club. A grove of historic eucalyptus can be seen in the distance behind the wall, serving as a backdrop for this poignant work. A short film and a photo booklet illuminating the construction process are available for view at the Welcome Desk at the Presidio Officers’ Club.
Located inside the Presidio Officers’ Club, 50 Moraga Avenue on the Main Post (see map on reverse). Open Tuesdays through Sundays, 10 am to 5 pm. Closed Mondays.
The map is primarily for orientation purposes for a suggested hiking loop to visit all 4 of Andy Goldsworthy’s installations located in the Presidio.The map is oriented with north at the top. It shows the eastern half of the Presidio which includes Crissy Field at the top and the Main Post towards the center. At the bottom of the map is the legend showing different trail types, parking locations and PresidiGo transit stops. Next to the legend is a small triangular graphic depiction showing the relative distances between each art installation. Tree Fall and Earth wall are 1.0 miles from Spire and 0.9 miles from Wood Line. Spire is 0.8 miles from Wood Line. Along the bottom of the graphic is the text “Complete Loop = 2.7 miles.” The Park Visitor center is located on the northern end of the Main Post parade ground. There is a tactile map currently located on Lincoln Boulevard, to the east of the visitor center, 1 block, in front of the Fire Station.
Detailed long version:At the bottom of the map is a legend featuring trails which include, multi-use, connector/pedestrian only, future and stairs. Included in the legend are blue circle logos with a white P for parking lots and a blue dot for PresidiGO transportation stops.
There are 5 main drivable gate entrances shown in this map. Starting on the north east side moving south is the Marina Gate, Gorgas Gate, Lombard Gate and the Presidio Gate. To the west of the Presidio Gate is the Arguello Gate. To access the main Visitors center in the north Main Post area, the best access from the east is the Lombard Gate and Gorgas Gate and from the south the Arguello Gate. The Main Post parade ground can also be accessed by walking or by using the Presidio’s transit system called PresidiGO. There are PresidiGO stops located at the Presidio Officer’s Club and across the street from the main visitor center and the Presidio Transit Center.The suggested hiking loop begins past the southern end of the Main Post parade ground at the Presidio Officers Club. The first stop, Earth Wall, is located inside the Presidio Officers Club. To reach the next stop, Spire, travel 0.1 miles east along Moraga Ave to the Inn at the Presidio, on the right. Behind the Inn, head south along the Ecology trail for 0.14 miles. until the trail splits, east and west. Head west to continue on the Upper Ecology trail 0.5 miles to reach Inspiration Point. This section is designated as a pedestrian only trail and makes one large curve from east to west and back east as it approaches Inspiration Point. At the end of this section of trail is a short, tight curve to the right, that ends at a set of stairs, leading up to a parking lot. Inspiration Point can also be reached using the PresidiGo transportation system. From the parking lot, continue south along Arguello Boulevard about 0.1 miles. At the first crosswalk, cross Arguello heading west. From there, head north west along the trail about 0.1 miles. Spire will be on the right.
To reach Wood Line, return to the crosswalk and cross Arguello Boulevard. Follow the trail south about 0.1 miles and then follow left as it heads east. This is the Mountain Lake Trail. This is a fairly wide multi surface trail. Caution along this section, as there are some areas with exposed tree roots and slippery gravel areas. After about 0.2 miles, the trail transitions into a paved asphalt as you pass the Julius Kahn Playground. Once past the playground, the trail returns to a dirt trail. Continue 0.3 miles east along the trail until the parking area, then turn left. Follow the road for less than 0.1 miles, crossing the paved path, Lover's Lane. Wood Line will be down a slight dirt hill to the left.
To reach Tree Fall, leave Wood Line and head back towards Lovers’ Lane. Follow Lover's lane northwest 0.5 miles until Presidio Boulevard. Turn left onto Presidio Boulevard and walk for 0.1 miles. At Mesa Street, turn right and then turn left at the next intersection. Turn left at the next road, Keyes Ave. This will lead into a large parking lot. Stay to the right until Graham Street and head slight left. At the corner of Anza Street and Sheridan Avenue is a small ammunition building that contains Tree Fall.
To return to the Presidio Officers Club and the first stop, Earth Wall, continue southwest down Anza Street from Tree Fall, 1 block.
There are no construction zones or noted hazards along the hiking loop, but there are a few places that cross busy roads and intersections. Please use caution.
For more information about transit options please visit www.presidio.gov/transportation.
The National Park Service is committed to making NPS facilities, programs and services, accessible and usable by all individuals.
There is good access to the Presidio via the San Francisco Municipal Transit System. There is also a free shuttle bus system inside the Presidio, called PresidiGo. For more information, go to www.presidio.gov/transportation/presidigo.
There is a three dimensional cast bronze tactile and Braille topographic map about 1 block east of the Transit Center and a little farther than that from the Presidio Visitor Center. Both Spire and Wood Line are large enough to show on this map.
The four sculptures profiled in this brochure vary in their accessibility to visitors who are blind or have low vision. Earth Wall is very accessible. The scale and location of the piece allow blind visitors to walk right up to the wall, and explore the tactile nature of the sculpture. Wood Line can also be directly approached and touched, though the scale of the piece takes some time to take in. Spire can also be directly approached, and it's possible to get a clear idea of the diameter of the base, the nature of the materials used, and the construction of the piece. But It's very difficult to get an idea of the scale of the height of the Spire, or it's relationship to the surrounding landscape. Tree Fall is almost impossible to access without vision. All the parts of the sculpture are more than eight feet overhead. And even if they could be reached the thin layer of cracked clay is too fragile to touch.
Please contact us if you need additional information, have questions or if you experience difficulty accessing the information on this page.
Richard De La O
GGNRA Accessibility Program Manager
201 Fort Mason San Francisco, CA 94123
(415) 561- 4958
Individuals who are deaf, hard-of-hearing, deaf/blind or have speech disabilities may utilize the following Federal Relay Service numbers:
(800) 877-8339 Federal Relay Service
(877) 877-6280 VCO
(877) 877-8982 Speech to Speech
(800) 845-6136 Spanish
(866) 893-8340 TeleBraille
Goldsworthy in the Presidio profiles four specific features in the Presidio of San Francisco, one of a number of sites in the larger Golden Gate National Recreation Area. GGNRA is one of over 400 parks in the National Park System. To learn more about national parks and the National Park Service programs in America’s communities, visit www.nps.gov.
ADDRESSES Of SITES:
Spire: Arguello Blvd, San Francisco, CA 94129
Wood Line: Presidio Blvd, San Francisco, CA 94129
Tree Fall: 95 Anza Ave, San Francisco, CA 94129
Earth Wall: 50 Moraga Ave, San Francisco, CA 94129
For more information call or visit:
William Penn Mott, Jr. Presidio Visitor Center at (415) 561- 4323
Address: 210 Lincoln Boulevard, San Francisco, California, 94129