Mission Bay is a 303-acre (123 ha) neighborhood on the east side of San Francisco, California. It is bordered by China Basin to the north, Dogpatch to the south, and San Francisco Bay to the east. Originally an industrial district, it underwent development fueled by the construction of the UCSF Mission Bay campus, and is currently in the final stages of development and construction. It is the site of the Chase Center.
While Mission Bay might not look like a classic San Francisco neighborhood, this contemporary area is home to professional sport teams, cutting edge medical facilities and gourmet restaurants. A prominent residential community is also taking shape, with new condos in Mission Bay for sale.
Mission Bay Park was developed from the 1940s through the 1960s using a tidal marsh named "False Bay" by Juan Rodriguez Cabrillo in 1542.Mission Bay Park was developed from the 1940s through the 1960s using a tidal marsh named "False Bay" by Juan Rodriguez Cabrillo in 1542. The San Diego River had historically shifted its terminus from San Diego Bay to the south, to "False Bay" to the north, until 1852 when the United States Army constructed the first dike along the south side of the river to prevent it from shifting back to San Diego Bay. This made "False Bay" an estuaries outlet for San Diego River drainage. The dike failed shortly after its construction was finished, but paved the way for the current San Diego River flood control channel. During the late 1800s some recreational development began in "False Bay," including the building of hunting and fishing facilities. These facilities were destroyed by flooding that took place years later.
There are 8,455 residents in Mission Bay, with a median age of 34.4. Of this, 47.98% are males and 52.02% are females. US-born citizens make up 55.59% of the resident pool in Mission Bay, while non-US-born citizens account for 25.9%. Additionally, 18.51% of the population is represented by non-citizens.
A total of 5,590 people in Mission Bay currently live in the same house as they did last year.
San Francisco is transit first.
We encourage you to use public or alternative transit whenever possible to reduce traffic and improve overall public health and safety.
The Mission Bay Conference Center is conveniently located next to San Francisco's newest Municipal Transit line, the T-Third, connecting you to the full MUNI Metro system, Caltrain, and BART, and providing a vital link between the southeast sector of San Francisco and the rest of the city.
One fare ($2.25, one way) on the T-Third takes you to both of the ballparks (AT&T and Candlestick), City Hall, the Embarcadero, and more.
T-Third Metro Line picks up at the 4th and King Street Caltrain Station and the Embarcadero BART station. Stop: UCSF Mission Bay Station on 3rd Street opposite the campus. For Muni Information: 511 SF Bay or SFMTA
Disembark at the 16th Street Mission BART station. For Bay Area Rapid Transit Information: BART
pick up the red line ucsf shuttle on the north-east corner of the intersection. the shuttle runs every 15 minutes and brings you to the william j. rutter center (2nd stop).option 2:pick up 55 muni bus line on the south-west corner of the intersection. disembark at 4th street /16th street stop. walk one block west and turn right onto owens street. mbcc will the 2nd building on the right.
Pick up the red line ucsf shuttle on the north-east corner of the intersection in front of Burger King. The shuttle runs every 15 minutes and brings you to the William J. Rutter center (2nd stop) on 4th Street. Learn more about UCSF's free shuttle bus service by visiting the Campus Life Services Transportation webite.
Pick up 55 Muni Bus Line on the south-west corner of the intersection. Disembark at 4th Street /16th Street stop. Walk one block west and turn right onto Owens Street. MBCC will the 2nd building on the right. For Muni Information: 511 SF Bay or SFMTA
MISSION BAY SHUTTLE
Pick up is located in cross streets of Powell Street/Market Street in front of the entrance of Westfield Mall/Bloomingdale. Take Mission Bay Shuttle West Route and Disembark at Owens St at MBCC. For Mission Bay Transportation Information: Mission Bay TMA
Most large cities are dominated by landowners and developers who form growth coalitions. But San Francisco has been different because it is a major city in which progressive activists and neighborhoods had a real and sustained impact for nearly five decades, and that's what makes it of theoretical relevance in discussions of urban power structures.
Mission Bay is a hotbed for new ideas, not just scientific ones. The Bay Trail, scaling the walls at Mission Rock, and floating in a kayak waiting for a home run at McCovey Cove are all things to do at Mission Bay. There simply aren't enough hours in a weekend to exhaust the hustlers of Mission Bay, given how hard they work from Monday to Friday.
San Francisco school authorities announced the concept for a new elementary school in Mission Bay earlier this month.
By around 2025, the expanding area will have a school near the Chase Center for about 500 pre-kindergarten to fifth graders, as well as a learning hub and professional learning space onsite for kids from all over the city.
The new San Francisco Unified School District facility will be erected on a parking lot between Owens and Sixth streets that is being transferred to the district by the University of California San Francisco.
While Mission Bay may not appear to be a traditional San Francisco neighborhood, it is home to professional sports teams, cutting-edge medical facilities, and fine dining establishments. With new condominiums for sale in Mission Bay at Arden, Madrone, and Radiance, a notable residential neighborhood is also taking shape. In comparison to the highrises in South Beach and Downtown, these newer complexes offer larger, more homelike floor plans, vast lawns, and more outdoor facilities. San Francisco's newest neighborhood, Mission Bay, is located directly on the Bay, near to South Beach and south of Downtown and SoMa.
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