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Looking for things to do in San Diego?

The City Guide San Diego is your roadmap to neighborhood favorites in this beachside getaway.

With over 70 miles of beautiful beaches, near-perfect weather year round, and recreational opportunities in spades, happiness is calling in San Diego. This Southern Californian destination is characterized by halcyon days basking in the sun and no immediate sense of urgency. The only disruption to the constant state of bliss is the sound of airplanes flying overhead at all hours of the day, due to the very centrally located San Diego airport. Despite being the eighth largest city in the United States, San Diego is more parts suburbia than it is “traditionally” urban. From Little Italy to La Jolla, Ocean Beach to Pacific Beach, the city is made up of tight-knit neighborhoods, operating as microcosms in the greater San Diego macrocosm. Each neighborhood is lovingly acknowledged by retro signs to announce your arrival. On the table, you’ll find the best Mexican food this side of the border, artfully decorated açaí bowls, craft breweries by the dozen, and the freshest catch of Pacific Rim seafood. If you are in the mood for some surf, sea, and vitamin D, look no further than San Diego. 

 

the next somewhere watch video

 

BALBOA PARK

1,200 acres of recreational area teeming with gardens, restaurants, walking trails, museums, and even the world famous San Diego Zoo await at this favorite local outing. You can watch free concerts at the Spreckels Organ Pavilion, featuring the world’s largest outdoor organ, explore over 2,100 species of plant life at The Botanical Building, and find new home decor at the Spanish Village Art Center.

TIP: Check out the local events calendar. When I visited in March, the annual Cherry Blossom Watch was taking place in the Japanese Friendship Garden.

Things to do in San Diego Balboa

LA JOLLA

An affluent neighborhood north of downtown San Diego whose most popular residents aren’t human. Check out La Jolla Cove to stand mere inches away from a congregation of sunbathing marine mammals. FYI the sea lions are the ones who bark, the seals are the ones who wriggle on their bellies. Do not get too close and be careful as the rocks are slippery.

SUNSET CLIFFS NATURAL PARK

The sight of a sinking sun never gets old from the bluffs of Sunset Cliffs Natural Park, believed to be the best place to watch the sunset in all of San Diego. Your Pacific Ocean sunset will be accompanied by the soundtrack of crashing waves. Bring a picnic blanket as the cliffs are dusty and a sweater as it gets chilly.

TIP: Parking is hard to come by, so order a rideshare and aim to get there 45 minutes before sunset.

✱ LITTLE ITALY

With its charming piazzas, bubbling fountains, chic eateries, and patio cafes, the former fishing district is now San Diego’s trendiest neighborhood. Every Saturday from 8 AM to 2 PM, the Little Italy Mercato Farmer’s Market attracts locals and visitors alike, with over 200 vendors selling the freshest produce, local bounty from sea, homemade goods, and artisanal treats.

✱ TORREY PINES STATE RESERVE

Named after the rare Torrey Pine tree that calls this recreational area home, this 1,500-acre reserve offers everything from sweet hiking trails, to sandy swims, and thrilling surf. Of the 279 California State Parks, only 14 are designated with the “reserve” status, meaning they are conservation areas of great importance and higher restrictions. The Sweet River Hiking Trail is one of the reserve’s more beginner walks, while the Ho Chi Minh Trail is a challenging short trail to the infamous nude beach known as Black’s Beach.

HEADS UP: The Ho Chi Minh Trail is extremely dangerous after a rainfall and you will need to be hands free to navigate the more challenging aspects of the trail. Bring a backpack if you are carrying anything, as well as wear good shoes. The trailhead begins between 9872 and 9882 La Jolla Farms Road and is marked by a silver post tagged in stickers.

San Diego Ho Chi Minh Trail

✱ CORONADO ISLAND

Ride the curve of Coronado Bay Bridge to Coronado, a callback to retro, coastal kitsch. This island city is known for harboring San Diego’s nicest beaches and the Hollywood favorite (and rumored to be haunted) Hotel Del Coronado. Whether you’re there for ghost sightings or a bike ride on the widest stretch of beach front in the city, make sure you stay for sunset.

✱ MISSION BEACH

Attracting a younger crowd, Mission Beach is a weekend playground for volleyballers, bachelor(ette) celebrations, sunbathers, and spring breakers. Here, you’ll find large helpings of fun with beach bars selling hefty margaritas, vacation rentals for every type of tripgoers, and even Belmont Park, an amusement park with a twenties-era wooden roller coaster and arcade games.

✱ OLD TOWN

You can easily imagine San Diego as a humble Spanish settlement strolling around the district of Old Town. With its fair share of souvenir shops, Mexican restaurants, and historical buildings like the Whaley House (believed to be America’s most haunted house) Old Town is a salute to California’s storied past and Mexican-American heritage.

✱ GASLAMP QUARTER

When native San Diegoans talk about a night out, they’re probably talking about a night out in the Gaslamp Quarter, a 16-block neighborhood named after the 50 gaslamp street lights posted on the sidewalks. The party starts late, so bide your time by catching a bite to eat at one of the many restaurants before hitting up the likes of favorite nightlife spots like Omnia and Atomic.

✱ OCEAN BEACH

This neighborhood of San Diego, known simply as O.B., is the embodiment of San Diego’s surfing soul. The cafes are manned by zen baristas, every establishment is pet friendly, and you’ll find the best homestays in this part of town if you’re highly against big hotel chains.

San Diego Murals Things to do in San Diego

IF YOU WANT TO KNOW WHAT’S THE BIG DEAL WITH SAN DIEGO’S FISH TACOS

  • OSCAR’S MEXICAN SEAFOOD Fish tacos in San Diego are synonymous to Oscar’s Mexican Food, the most popular proprietor of the Cali-Mex staple. On the menu are two two kinds of fish tacos: a battered fish taco and a smoked fish taco. I came to Oscar’s a fried fish tacos lover and left a fan of smoked fish. While the original Turquoise street location has next-to-no seating, it has way more character than the two other franchise location with its faded mural outside. Order the mixed ceviche (a combo of shrimp and fish) for a refreshing palate cleanser in between each taco, especially if you’re comparing between the smoked and battered fish.
    (703 Turquoise Street in North Pacific Beach)

Things to do in San Diego fish tacos Oscars Mexican Seafood

 

IF YOU HAVE A PASSION  FRIED CHICKEN

  • THE CRACK SHACK – Created by a Top Chef alum, The Crack Shack is a love letter to the world’s favorite poultry family member: the chicken. All the chicken on their menu is ethnically sourced. You can’t go wrong with their gourmet sandwiches, spilling over with crispy fried chicken, but the biscuits with miso-maple butter are too divine to pass up. The unfussy meal is enjoyed in an equally unfussy outdoor dining area with picnic tables and a bocce court to match.
    (2266 Kettner Blvd in Little Italy)

IF YOU ENJOY AN AL DENTE BOWL OF PASTA

  • CESARINA The first restaurant I visited in San Diego and the last place on my mind. One of Ocean Beach’s newest restaurants, this Italian spot is upscale, yet unpretentious, with jars of fresh citrus and colorful Mediterranean ceramic dinnerware transporting you to the Amalfi coast. The menu is carefully curated and authentically Italian. While there are a number of entrees, the star of the meal was none other than an antipasti, the Polpo Ceci e Rosmarino: lightly seasoned grilled octopus tentacles bursting with so much brightness and depth for such a minimalist dish. The owner is an Italian expat and has successfully brought the simplicity of classic Italian cooking to San Diego .
    (4161 Voltaire Street in Ocean Beach)
  • CIVICO 1845Sustainability, seasonality, and southern Italian recipes are what you’ll find on the menu at Civico 1845. Everything is made from scratch in house, including the pasta flour, the bread, and even the tomato sauce. Best of all, the restaurant is highly accommodating when it comes to dietary restrictions and serve 100% gluten-free pasta dishes, as well as unrivaled vegan dishes that could convert the staunchest of carnivores. Test that claim by trying the Gnocchi Violetta or the Mushroom “Calamari.”
    (1845 India Street in Little Italy)

eat tacos in san diego

IF YOU LOVE A GOOD THEME

  • LUCHA LIBRE TACO SHOP – A taco shop dedicated to the infamous masked Mexican wrestlers known as luchadores. The restaurant is exploding with luchador paraphernelia, from figurines to cardboard cutouts, championship belts to eye-catching pop art, all mounted on bubblegum pink walls. This is the very definition of bombastic. They serve both the Cali burrito (ie. a burrito stuffed with french fries) and the regular old burrito we know and love. Pick up a souvenir postcard with a side of horchata.
    (1810 W Washington Street in Old Town)
  • TRAILER PARK AFTER DARK – A new-ish establishment, this themed bar is glamorizing the trailer life lifestyle. Think: lawn chairs, plastic-covered sofas, milk-crate lighting fixtures, and two airstream trailers you can reserve in advance for a more intimate setting as a party of four or more. While the bar may be slightly insensitive to the mobile home community⁠—waring: if seeing nightly TV dinner specials on the menu will offend you, best skip out⁠—the atmosphere is great for big parties.
    (835 Fifth Ave in Gaslamp Quarter)

IF YOU’RE A FAN OF TIKI BARS

  • THE GRASS SKIRT This speakeasy tiki bar pulls all the gimmicky stops (but totally in a good way). The entrance is hidden inside the refrigerator of the faux storefront, Good Time Poke. Once you cross the fake ice cooler threshold, you’ll be led to the main dining room decorated in all things “Polynesian.” The cocktails are as delicious as they are pricey. Unlike other tiki bar restaurants, their food menu actually features Pan Asian sharing plates that are well-prepared and not just Americanized Chinese. Order the Lamb Dan Dan Noodles, you won’t go wrong. Every now and again, the tiki mask backsplash gets flashy with a light show display.
    (910 Grand Ave in Pacific Beach)

things to do in san diego

IF YOU LOVE KOMBUCHA

  • THE TAPSHACK An actual shack on the corner of Sunset Cliffs and Lotus. There’s an astroturf sitting area (perfect for bringing around pets). The surfboard-shaped menu advertises both kombuchas on tap and cold nitrobrews. There are a number of flavors to choose from that rotate daily, like Guava & Fig and Mango Mojito, so you could easily  try a new flavor every day while on vacation. They also sell Mexican blankets for much cheaper than the souvenir shops on Mission Beach and they are much better quality too. Buy a growler to go and bring it to the beach.
    (2232 Sunset Cliffs Blvd in Ocean Beach)

IF YOU NEED SOMETHING SWEET

  • EXTRAORDINARY DESSERTS – When it comes to luxurious desserts, this place takes the cake. Floral flourishes, generous portion sizes, and every dessert you could dream of live in their immaculate display cases. The bakery also has a number of vegan and gluten-free treats that aren’t basic mousses or macarons (the cop outs of the dietary restriction world in my opinion). They even have their own signature chocolate bar line. The lines are out the door every single day so get there right when the shop opens to avoid waiting.
    (1430 Union Street in Little Italy)

IF YOU’RE LOOKING FOR THE FRESHEST FISH

  • BLUEWATER BOATHOUSE SEAFOOD GRILL – A stone’s throw away from the Hotel del Coronado is one of San Diego’s finest seafood restaurants, serving classic seafood meals like clam chowder, freshly shucked oysters on ice, and fried calamari. They boast a hyper-local menu and both indoor and outdoor seating, although outdoor seating tends to be reserved well in advance. Don’t worry, you can get gorgeous views of the marina from inside too.
    (1701 Strand Way on Coronado Island)
  • FATHOM BISTRO BAIT & TACKLESpot the tiny blue outpost on the pier and you’ll know you’ve made it to to Fathom Bistro, the only craft brewery right on the water. The canteen sits no more than 15 patrons at one time (with some outdoor seating) but if its gets too claustrophobic, pop outside for some fresh air. If you enjoy nautical kitsch and sausages, this is the place for you. You can also go fishing right on the pier.
    (1776 Shelter Island Drive in Point Loma)

things to do parakeet cafe

IF YOU ARE IN THE MOOD FOR AN UNHURRIED BREAKFAST

  • LAZY HUMMINGBIRD CAFE Dogs sleeping under the dining tables. Reusable mugs hanging from the walls. Artwork by cafe regulars hung proudly on the wall. This cafe turned art gallery turned community hotspot can churn up any caffeinated drink you can think of. For a finish touch, order up a latte scented with notes of lavender, honey, rose, etc. Their acai bowls are nice as well.
    (4876 Santa Monica Ave in Ocean Beach)
  • KONO’S SURF CLUB CAFE – A popular all-day breakfast spot whose neverending line is made up of equal parts regulars and equal parts out-of-towners. The breakfast burrito is their go-to. There is a separate outdoor dining area across the boulevard, right on the beach. Do not over orderthe portions are ginormous and a burrito can easily be shared by two people.
    (704 Garnet Ave in Pacific Beach next to Crystal Pier​)
  • PARAKEET CAFE – With cute neon signage, colorful parakeet printed wallpaper, and waffles so pretty, you won’t want to eat them, no wonder every one of the three Parakeet Cafes in town are always beset with instagram influencers (including myself, not gonna lie.) While the waffles were a bit dry, their health-conscious beverages, particularly their holistic elixir lattes, are actually the best energy boost alternative. If you are looking for food, order their acai bowl or avocado toasts.
    (1680 India Street in Little Italy)
  • CAFE GRATITUDE CAFE – The SoCal ethos of eating cleaning is alive and well at the San Diego branch of the popular vegan LA chain. The plant-based menu is served in a tranquil setting, with a mantra of plenitude behind every meal and beverage.
    (1980 Kettner Blvd in Little Italy)

what to eat in san diego

When it comes to both quality and quantity, San Diego comes out on top as the booziest city in the United States. With over 150 microbreweries to choose from, including the world’s first kombucha bar, there is want for nothing in the alcohol department. Take the guesswork out of the many offerings with this handpicked selection of breweries, beach clubs, and brewpubs.

  • JUNESHINE HARD KOMBUCHA – The world’s first hard kombucha bar is in San Diego’s trendy North Park neighborhood serving 6% ABV kombucha. Order up a flight of kombucha to try all their unique flavors like. There are also other breweries in this North Park building. (3052 El Cajon Blvd in North Park)
  • NOLITA HALLOne of Little Italy’s newest residents, this sophisticated beer hall is European in design, Italian in cuisine, and 100% San Diego in spirit. Don’t let the floor-to-ceiling windows, skylight, and hanging greenery fool you into thinking this place is snobby; they have sports playing on their TVs all day long. (2305 India Street in Little Italy)
  • MIKKELLER LITTLE ITALY – A cozy and intimate tasting room with no more than ten tables, hailed for its minimalism and collaborations with other local brewers. (2021 India Street in Little Italy)

things to do in san diego june shine kombucha

  • EPPIG BREWING WATERFRONT BIERGARTEN – Point Loma’s only waterfront biergarten by way of Brooklyn. The Eppig family has been brewing craft beers since 1866, but were forced to close shop during the prohibition. The family business was reborn on the other side of the country 150 years later. Heads up – there is no onsite parking. (2817 Dickens Street in Point Loma)
  • PACIFIC BEACH SHORE CLUBThe kind of place you love to hate/hate to love. This beachside bar is home to unbeatable drink deals, drawing in a fairly young and raucous crowd so don’t be surprised when you’re battling for a seat out on the deck with fresh-faced collegiates. But if you secure a coveted spot on the patio, soak in the view with a red bull vodka slushie in hand. (4343 Ocean Blvd in Pacfic Beach)
  • MAVERICKS BEACH CLUB – If you’re looking for an upgrade from PB Shore Club, head to Maverick’s for a good time that isn’t drowned out by blaring music. They have fairly decent brunches, but expect extremely long lines on the weekends. (860 Garnet Ave in Pacific beach)
  • THE TIN ROOFThe plain jane shotgun shack bar is a rowdy music venue with live acts, as well as a dancefloor powered by American Top 40s hits. Keep the hangover at bay with some tasty bar bites that are served until 11 pm. (401 G St in Gaslamp Quarter)
  • LA PUERTA If you’re looking for a chill bite to eat before the party begins in the Gaslamp Quarter, check out La Puerto for margaritas and tacos while admiring a larger-than-life ofrenda dedicated to the 27 Club, famous celebrities who all passed at the age of 27. (560 Fourth Ave in Gaslamp Quarter)
  • CORONADO BREWING COMPANY – For over twenty years, the Chapman brothers have been serving up their hoppy coastal ales to adoring locals. In the wake of their success, four kid-friendly brewpubs have opened up. But for the original location, head to Coronado Island for solid American grub paired with award-winning beers. (170 Orange Ave on Coronado Island)

✱ CABRILLO NATIONAL MONUMENT IN POINT LOMA – Commemorating the legendary landing of Juan Rodriguez Cabrillo, the first European to set foot on the West Coast in 1542, this statue also marks one of the best places in all of Southern California to explore tidepool ecosystems during lowtide. (1800 Cabrillo Memorial Drive in Point Loma)

✱ WINDANDSEA BEACH – A lesser known beach in La Jolla, raved about for being intimate and serene. This beach is perfect for a light stroll and/or beach photoshoots with no photobombers in sight. First come, first serve on the weekends. For street parking, type in the address: 6800 Neptune Place La Jolla, CA 92039.

✱ TORREY PINES GLIDERPORT – Adventure seekers can go either paragliding and hang gliding across the calming beachscapes of Southern California at the city-owned gliderport. You can also take a tandem flight with one of their skilled instructors. Those hanging back can check out the Cliffhanger Cafe, situated right one the seaside cliffs of Torrey Pines. (2800 Torrey Pines Scenic Drive in La Jolla)

✱ KAYAK AROUND LA JOLLA  – Explore the La Jolla Sea Caves by way of kayak and catch a glimpse of sea lions in their natural habitat swimming around your vessel. They also offer a two-hour sunset tour.

✱ SURF DIVA SURF SCHOOL – Learn the beloved sport of Southern Californians at the West Coast’s largest surfing school. There are over 50 instructors ready to teach you some surfing basics within the span of 1, 2, or even 3 hours at San Diego’s best beginner’s surfing beach in La Jolla.

✱ PADDLE BOARD IN MISSION BAY – Cruise around Mission Bay while working on your core strength with a fun paddle boarding excursion. You can even paddle board with your pup at Paradise Point and Resort’s Marina.

✱ CHICANO PARKS OUTDOOR MURALS  – The resistance murals in Barrio Logan are part of the fabric of this neighborhood. These murals tell the story about how the predominantly Mexican-American and immigrant communities were wrongly displaced in 1969 to make room for the freeway and were never compensated fairly. The murals were declared a National Historic Landmark in 2017.

✱ FARMER’S MARKETS – Check out the many farmers markets in San Diego. Saturday is Little Italy (the largest one in the city), Sunday is Hillcrest (known for great selection), and Wednesday is Ocean Beach (known for its great people watching, crafts, and take-away food.)

✱ DELI SUSHI AND DESSERTS – Order the six pound monster sushi role if you dare, which hold eight sushi rolls in one. You can upgrade any of their sushi items to a monster roll size. (8680 Miralani Drive)

✱ PETCO PARK – The recently built stadium is home of the San Diego Padres, one of the 30 Major League Baseball teams in the USA. This park is right in Downtown and boasts a unique three-acre park inside the stadium with actual trees. Fans can watch the game right from the grassy knoll. Fun fact: Petco Park still stands as the hardest park to hit a homerun. (100 Park Blvd in Downtown)

✱ LIBERTY STATION –  The ex-naval training center is now a multi-use area with prime shopping, eating, and events all throughout the year. Every first Friday of the month is dedicated to arts, and every Sunday, they hold live concerts. This also a great place to buy handmade jewelry.

things to do in san diego petco park

VISITING THE GREATER SAN DIEGO COUNTY

✱ TEMECULA WINERIES – Less than 45 minutes away, you’ll find Temecula Valley, named one of Wine Enthusiast’s Top 10 Wine Destinations of 2019. With over 30 wineries, you can spend a whole afternoon on a DIY tour. The Cabernet Sauvignons and Zinfandels are the standout crops. Check out a map of the valley here.

✱ MEDITATION GARDENS IN ENCINITAS – Take a walk of self discovery through these tranquil gardens teeming with all sorts of tropical flora braced by gorgeous ocean views. You’ll find koi ponds and benches to ponder the meaning of life. (215 W K St, Encinitas, CA 92024)

SPLURGE

Stay Alfred offers modern apartment rentals in downtown San Diego that are pretty affordable during the off-season, and are all within a walking distance from popular attractions like Little Italy and the Gaslamp Quarter. Some rentals even have their own fitness centers and rooftop lounges. (Rooms starting at $50 per night.)

Found San Diego is a three-star bed and breakfast in Little Italy with 24 private rooms, economy rooms with shared bathrooms, and even shared bunk rooms. While the location is unbeatable, the hotel is also close to freeway and it can get very noisy. They also serve a light breakfast of bread, yogurt, coffee, tea, and juice. (Shared dorms starting at $35, private rooms starting at $70.)

Hotel Z is a fully renovated, 96-room boutique hotel embracing the retro style of the StayPineapple hotel franchise. Keeping on brand, their most popular amenities include free pineapple cupcakes and bright yellow beach cruisers to ride around the Gaslamp Quarter, a great activity if you’re traveling with kids. Guests also cannot stop talking about how comfortable the beds are. (Rooms starting at $140 per night.)

Kimpton Hotel Palomar is a 211-room trendy hotel tower right in the heart of downtown San Diego with a rooftop pool, luxe guest rooms with rainforest showers, and sweeping views of the city skyline in select suites. At their Mexican street food restaurant, Curadero, guests can play vintage arcade games and even order tacos from a late-night drunchies window (drunchies = drunk munchies). And couples take note: they have a special “couples only” soaking tub at their full service spa. (Rooms starting at $209 per night.)

The Pearl Hotel in Point Loma, built in the 1960s, has kept its vintage appeal with its Palm Springs-esque glamour and energy. On-site, you’ll find the award-winning restaurant, Charles + Dinorah, hailed for its contemporary Californian fare, as well as an oyster-shaped salt water pool surrounded by open air cabanas, an outdoor rain shower, and hammocks. They also host poolside movie nights weekly. (Rooms starting at $160 per night)

SAVE

During summer months, hotel prices skyrocket, as do vacation and apartment rentals. If you’re looking to visit without breaking the bank, Hotel Circle (near Old Town) is the cheapest route. As the name alludes, two sides of Highway 8 are flanked by rows of budget hotels, like DoubleTree and Motel 6. While you won’t get the luxury of centrally located accommodations, you do have the convenience of being located next to the highway for easy day trips from the city.

Pro-tip: On the maps, Hotel Circle will say 1 mile away from downtown but that’s inaccurate. It’s about a 15 minute drive into the city and you will be ridesharing frequently. Budget for around $50 to spend on rideshares for a weekend trip.

DoubleTree Mission Valley by Hilton Hotel serves up warm cookies at check-in, has huge rooms, a grand lobby with a Starbucks, and both an indoor and outdoor pool. There are several Double Trees in the Mission Valley area so give your rideshare/taxi driver this address: 7450 Hazard Center Dr, San Diego, 92108. (Rooms starting at $130 per night.)

Riverleaf Inn Mission Valley is the most affordable accommodation in all of San Diego. While the rooms are a step above budget inns, the rooms are well-kept (if not dated), and the staff is so accommodating and friendly. There is free parking on the premise, as well as an outdoor pool and hot tub. If you don’t want to be disturbed at night by the noise from poolgoers, ask for a street facing room. (Rooms tarting at per $52 per night.)

where to stay san diego pearl hotel

If you are spending more than four days in San Diego, renting a car is an absolute requirement to ensure you get the most of your stay in the city. San Diego County is massive and places like Encitas and Temecula are an hour drive from Downtown SD. For the fairest prices, rent a car with Avis.

USE UBER OR LYFT

If renting a car is not an option, make sure you have the Lyft or Uber app on your phones. A 5-mile ride averages to about $15 USD per ride. My advice: when sightseeing, try planning to stay within the same general area.

TAKING THE TROLLEY

The San Diego Trolley, or simply “the trolley” is a self-serve public transportation service in San Diego with three lines looping throughout downtown and going as far north as La Jolla, as far east as El Cajon, and as far south as Chula Vista. The silver line exclusively makes a circuit in downtown San Diego and features vintage streetcars from the 40s. The rest of the lines feature the red modern trams. A one-way ticket is $2.50 for adults and must be purchase prior to boarding. The airport stop for the trolley is “Santa Fe Depot.”

Pro-tip: The $6 day pass gives you unlimited rides for 24 hours.

E-SCOOTERS AND E-BIKES HAVE NOW BEEN BANNED

When I first visited in March 2019, ridesharing services like Uber and Lyft had just gotten their foothold in San Diego with their e-bikes. But as of July 2019, e-bikes were pulled off the street and in December 2019, the San Diego City Council voted to ban motorized scooters on the boardwalks. So no more taking a Byrd scooter down Mission Beach boardwalk.

things to do in san diego bike mission boulevard


San Diego is calling you! Continue building your to-do list with help from these resources:

The Perfect Weekend Itinerary by Travel Pockets ⁠—an itinerary created by locals

Where To Stay in San Diego by Bobo and Chichi

The Ultimate Weekend Guide to San Diego by The Awkward Traveller

[PODCAST] Top 13 Things to do in San Diego by The Travel Squad Podcast

Travel and Photography Guide San Diego by And Then I Met Yoko

Guide to San Diego Beaches by The Willing Road

San Diego Destination Guide by Thrillist

Family Vacation Guide to San Diego by La Jolla Mom

👉 Have you ever been to San Diego? Share your tips for seeing the city in the comments below!

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A comprehensive guide to the best of San Diego with @The Next Somewhere

Millette Stambaugh is a Bay Area-based, Boston-bred Filipina who loves to vagabond. At 30, the former expat has traded in her nomadic ways for a semi-grounded life in San Jose, CA. A full-time digital marketer, part-time content creator, and aspiring destination wedding planner, Millette lives for good times, good food, and good peeps. Find out her #wheretonext on Instagram @thenextsomewhere.

Comments:

  • May 27, 2020

    Boy do I miss San Diago! We were only there for a weekend. Didn’t get to do much but I just remember it being so relaxing and beautiful. Now I have this guide to know where to eat!

    reply...
  • July 9, 2020

    Travel Squad Podcast here! Glad you found our Podcast episode helpful and are grateful for the shout out and listing us in the Resources Listing. Happy exploring!

    reply...

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