Getting There

“You break the rules, you go to prison. You break the prison rules, you go to Alcatraz Prison”

The way you got to Alcatraz back in the day was to break the rules at some other Federal Prison or to be the “worst of the worst”. Still, today getting to Alcatraz starts with charges, but these days the charges are on your Visa card and they are made by Alcatraz Cruises which is the only source for tour tickets to the island. All tours of the island leave from Pier 33 which is close to Fisherman’s wharf and even closer to Pier 39.

Your tour ticket will include a boat ride over to the island and back as well as the audio tour inside the main cell block which dominates the island. You should book your ticket in advance, especially in the busy summer months. Alcatraz is a popular attraction and on a typical summer day, the cruises will be booked solid.

To get the best views of the city and of Alcatraz, think P.O.S.H, port out starboard home. Sit on the left side of the boat on the way to the island and the right side on the ride home. The seats at the top of the boat outside will go first so if you want those seats you will need to line up early.

There is a snack bar on the Alcatraz Cruises boat but food or drink is not allowed past the dock area on the island nor are there any restaurants or snack bars on the island. You are allowed to bring a water bottle.

Most Visited Tourist Attractions

The world’s most visited tourist attractions stretch from San Francisco to Paris to Beijing, but they might not be what you expect. For example, Alcatraz doesn’t even make the top 50. The Eiffel Tower only sees about 7 million visitors each year, meaning it doesn’t land in the top 20. The Great Wall and the Louvre see a mere 9 million visitors per year, less than a quarter of the crowds the top attraction in the world pulls in. And there’s a lot of theme parks.

Still, the list is full of favorites, including several you’ve probably been to — or at least have on your bucket list. But as anyone who’s been shoved up against a throng of sweaty bystanders knows, the most popular attractions in the world aren’t always the most pleasant to visit, thanks to everyone else wanting to see them at the same time as you.

Luckily, there are ways to avoid at least some of the crowds when checking out the world’s most popular sites.

Note: We may earn money from affiliate partners if you buy through links on our site.


Day one is the ultimate walking tour of San Francisco. If that sounds like a nightmare to you, you can cut the walking short with a classic San Francisco trolley ride. I include how at the bottom of this day one section.

Start at Dragon’s Gate, the unofficial entryway into the largest Chinatown outside of Asia. Peek into any shops that interest you as you continue walking up Grant Avenue. At every intersection, make sure to look right for awesome views of the bay.

Once you hit Washington Street, turn left, and then cross Stockton Street. Continue half a block on Stockton until you hit Good Mong Kok Bakery. There may or may not be a small line outside. Order some breakfast snacks, Chinese style, to grab and eat before continuing your walking tour of San Francisco. I can recommend the egg yolk bun, the pineapple bun (which actually has zero pineapple), and the sesame bun. The steamed pork bun is also popular, if you’re wanting something meaty.

Optional detour: Want to see how fortune cookies are made? While walking on Washington Street towards Stockton, turn right into Ross Alley. Towards the end of the alley, you’ll find the famous Golden Gate Fortune Cookie Factory, where you can watch fortune cookies made on the spot. It’s free to watch, but photos and cookies are not. If you didn’t know, fortune cookies aren’t from China, but rather an invention by Chinese immigrants to California, so this is a pretty “authentic” foodie stop for your time in Chinatown!

Continue walking up Stockton Street, the main food street of Chinatown. Keep walking until you hit Columbus Avenue.

Once you hit Columbus Avenue, you’re bound to start noticing signs you’re in little Italy. Turn left on this street to continue walking north. Look back on Columbus Avenue and peep the Transamerica Building smack dab in the middle. This used to be the defining piece of San Francisco’s skyline, until the Salesforce building recently came along.

You’ll also see by all the red-white-and-green poles and lamp posts that you are now in Little Italy. Keep walking along Columbus Avenue until you hit Lombard Street. Make a left on Lombard.

This is San Francisco’s most famous street. And for good reason. It’s so picturesque! Well, it’s not particularly picturesque right where it meets Columbus Avenue. But slowly make your way up those three uphill blocks until you see a crowd. Now you’ll see what I mean.

Once you have enough pictures from the bottom of this gorgeously winding street, walk the steps up for some great views over San Francisco. Make a right on Hyde Street from the top of Lombard when you’ve had your fill of tourist crowds views.

Continue walking downhill on Hyde (enjoying allllllll those views!) until you reach Beach Street. There will be a nice park here, with ample trolleys nearby for your photo-taking opportunity.

From Beach Street, walk left for one block until you hit Ghirardelli Square. You can’t miss it. Ever had yummy Ghirardelli Square chocolates? My favorites are the milk chocolate caramel ones. Anyways, they are headquartered in San Francisco.

Climb the steps to the square for some free samples, or go big and order their famous sundae. Walk all the way to other end of the square for cute outdoor seating, or stop by one of the bay-view restaurants if you’re hungry. There are also clean public bathrooms and a filtered water refill station in this square, if you need them.

Once you’ve had your chocolate fill, walk through the park and continue further down Hyde Street until you hit Jefferson Street. Make a right on Jefferson, then left on Taylor Street, and a right on The Embarcadero to quickly reach the tourist frenzy that is Fisherman’s Wharf.

Have some clam chowder if you fancy, or pop into Boudin Bakery for some delicious sourdough bread (or at least to check out all the animal-shaped breads!). If you REALLY want the full tourist experience, have calm chowder in a sourdough bread bowl. BAM.

Step into free-entry Musée Mécanique if you like old fashioned instruments and arcade games, or check out the docked US submarines across from it.

Continue walking down the Embarcadero until you hit Pier 39. You can’t miss it. You’ll see performing street acts, carnival food carts, OH, and a bunch of huge flags with “Pier 39” printed in huge font.

If you haven’t eaten yet, how?! do so here. There are tons of sit down meal opens as well as delicious desserts and snacks. Take some time to walk the upstairs and ground-level parts of the pier.

Then, head all the way to the end where you can see Alcatraz Island. Walk left from here, and if you’re in luck, there will be the infamous Pier 39 sea lions basking in the sun. Sometimes, this place will have so many that you can hear them before seeing them.

Continue walking down the palm-tree-studded Embarcadero. You’ll see tons of locals out on their late-afternoon jog. If you want to see Coit Tower up close, make a right around Pier 23 onto Battery Street. Then turn right again onto Greenwich and walk up the steps. If you’ve had enough incline for the day and seeing the tower from afar sufficed, just keep walking. Stop at Pier 7 for a nice photo op of the city one direction and Treasure Island and the Bay Bridge the other direction.

Eventually, you’ll hit the San Francisco Ferry Building. Enter and walk around. Grab some bites to eat from this collection of some of San Francisco’s most popular eats and drinks. There are also clean public bathrooms here. Once you’re done, cross The Embarcadero at Market Street.

Market Street is the main street of the San Francisco financial district, also known as FIDI. The part of the city north of this street is NOMA, and the part of the city south of it is SOMA. Makes sense, right? Anyways, you’ll see all the 9-to-5-ers getting out around now.

Continue down Market until you hit Powell Street. Make a right onto Powell, and walk up until you hit Union Square. This is the main shopping square in San Francisco. Each corner of the square has heart statues painted with different designs. These designs actually change every so often. In winter, there is a large Christmas tree and ice rink in this middle of this square.

After you’ve finished with your heart statue pictures for the gram, head into the Macy’s building at the south end of Union Square. Go straight to the top, where there is a Cheesecake Factory with outdoor rooftop seating. I wouldn’t normally recommend a chain restaurant, but this reco is all about the views.

If you are not in San Francisco for more than one day and want to visit the famous island prison of Alcatraz, definitely squeeze a night tour into your one day San Francisco itinerary.

Phew, that was a long day! 6ish miles all in all. Don’t think you can handle all that walking? After picking up some grub at the Chinatown bakery mentioned, walk back down one block to Clay Street. From here, you can take a classic San Francisco trolley ride up to the top of Lombard and avoid the uphill entirely! Then, hop back on to get down to the park by Ghirardelli Square. Check out the trolley stops and route on this awesome map. Altogether, this will save you roughly 1.5 miles.

Phew! That was a lot of directions. You definitely don’t want to be walking around San Francisco on your phone all day trying to get to each next spot. So, I’ve made a nifty printable map of everything you just read above with condensed directions! Just download the PDF, print it double-sided (map on one side, directions on the other), and you’re good to go your trip. Click below to get it emailed to you.

Are you in town for more than just one day? Keep on reading for day two of this San Francisco itinerary.

Alcatraz Island

Want to go on an adventurous journey? Make a point of seeing Alcatraz while you’re in San Francisco!

In the 1870s, the lighthouse post was converted into military jail.

When it became a maximum-security jail in 1934, this high fortification in the heart of San Francisco Bay was hailed as a national treasure.

“Escape from Alcatraz” and “The Rock” are two of the most spectacular films to come out of Alcatraz, yet the prison is still there.

It’s no longer used as a jail, but you may take a building tour instead.

If you’re interested in learning more about one of San Francisco’s most intriguing eras, make a trip to Alcatraz your destination.

This historic jail, formerly imprisoned infamous gangsters, including L. Capone, has an unsettling past that is palpable throughout a visit.

The island and jail are spectacularly visible from the ship. Alcatraz Island boasts a wide variety of tourist attractions.

Do you have a three-hour round trip in mind? Take your jacket to shield you from the island’s past’s perpetual mist and the wailing ghosts.

Address: San Francisco, CA 94133, United States

San Francisco birthday ideas

Mission Bowling Club is perfect for bday parties! While of course, the bowling part is really fun, they also have great food and drinks.

Highly recommend their burger—yum! Do note they don’t allow food in the bowling area, so you can bowl and then eat or vice versa.

And when you’re done at Mission Bowling, you’re conveniently in the Mission and have lots of nearby options if you want to take the party to a different bar.

SPIN SF is a ping pong club and it’s so much fun! We’ve hosted both Omied’s and my sister’s birthdays here and it’s always such a hit, especially since my family has become obsessed with ping pong over the last couple of years.

You can reserve a couple of ping pong tables and have at it, and they also have really good food and drinks. You can read more deets in my full post about SPIN SF.

Remember when you were in middle school and you’d go roller skating and eventually someone would pull out the limbo bar to skate under and it was the best time ever? Church of 8 Wheels is like that but in an old, beautiful church.

It’s also very reasonably priced—$10 to get in, $5 to rent skates (or you can bring your own). Note that it’s cash-only and they don’t allow outside food or drinks, and they don’t serve alcohol—can you imagine how many more people would eat sh*t if they did serve drinks??

It’s funny until it happens to you. The arcade bar Emporium is just a few blocks away so you could hit that up after roller skating!

What’s more San Francisco than a classic trolley? Nothing, frankly.

Book a trolley or cable car for you and all your friends—and BYOB and music. You can customize your route and have your trolley drop you off at different destinations, whether you’re sightseeing or bar hopping.

There’s even a karaoke trolley available! I’m considering doing this for a future bday, because every time I see a party on one of these trolleys go by, it looks like everyone is having such a great time!

*Note that they have been closed due to the panny but are slowly getting ready to reopen.

Urban Putt would be a fun birthday idea for a small-ish group (I’d say 5 or 6 people would be perfect). Urban Putt features an indoor mini-golf, with the most intricate and delightful setups!

It’s so fun to watch your golf bar being whisked away in a fun, themed courses. Their bar area serves up drinks and snacks and there’s a full restaurant upstairs.

You can even take your drinks with you on the mini-golf course!

There are so many great foodie tours in San Francisco, and it’d be so fun to go out for a day of eating and exploring with friends.

You could do a chocolate-tasting tour, Chinatown food tour (think of all the bao and dumplings!), North Beach, Mission…the list goes on and on.

I just recently discovered Joey the Cat Skeeball through my research for SF birthday party ideas, and you guys, this looks so effing fun!

Joey is a world skeeball champ, and he has a private warehouse in the Mission where he keeps his skeeball games, as well as air hockey, pinball, basketball, and more, that you can rent out for a private party!

You can bring in your own food, catering, and drinks as well. How freaking fun. The Yelp reviews are absolutely glowing for this one and it sounds so awesome that even your friends in the East Bay won’t mind traveling into the city for a birthday party here.

Sidenote, I wish I knew about this place earlier when I was an event planner at Google because it sounds perfect for private events and offsites!

Head north for a day in wine country! Celebrate with wine tasting and endless delicious food options. A few recommendations for my fav spots in different areas that are in beautiful settings and would be perfect for a group:

Sonoma: Three Sticks, Silver Oak, Scribe, Chateau St. Jean
Healdsburg/Russian River: MacRostie, La Crema at Saralee Vineyards, Bella Vineyards & Wine Caves
Napa: St. Supery, Mumm Napa, Odette, Nickel & Nickel

For the ultimate foodies, forage for your food with friends! You can do a wild edibles tour where you forage for mushrooms or a seafood tour in the San Francisco Bay where you learn about coastal fishing and shellfish-hunting tours!

Bring your friends back to your place to cook up what you forage together, and eat, drink and be merry.

If you’re looking for something low-key (and if we’re being honest, cheap), do a picnic in the park for your birthday. Golden Gate Park, Alamo Square, or my personal favorite, Dolores, are great options.

Spread out some blankets, bring some eats and drinks and ask everyone to do the same. Throw in some activities like setting up badminton, a slackline, card games, or a piñata, and you have a fun and easy-going day where people can come and go and you’re not restricted to any tight timelines.

If your bday happens to fall around Indian Summer (#bless), a pool party at Phoenix Hotel would be a fun way to spend the day!

You do have to be a guest of the hotel to use the pool (they don’t offer day rates), but at prices averaging $200/night and four people to a room, if everyone is down for $50 each plus food and drinks, it’d make for a really fun day and probably less expensive than a group dinner.

This is for sure one of my absolute favorite things to do in the Bay Area: spending a day up at Hog Island Oyster Co., in Marshall. Book a table for their shuck your own picnic, which comes with a grill and you can bring your own food and drink along.

Their tables book up about four months in advance on weekends, so you’ll need to plan ahead (book here)! But it is so worth it. You can buy their fresh oysters that were literally just pulled out of the water by the dozen, and shuck them right there yourself and slurp them down.

Hog Island has actually ruined me for having oysters anywhere else, because up at the oyster farm you can get them for about a buck an oyster and they’re the best I’ve ever had, vs other places where oysters are usually $3 – $4 a pop and they’re not even as good as the fresh ones at Hog Island.

Truly, it’s one of my favorite ways to spend an afternoon and it’d be such a fun bday get-together!

One more fun bday option—go to a drag show!

A few fun spots are Asia SF (they are legit such good dancers! Note the food is not amazing, but the show is fab), Aunt Charlie’s Lounge (for a v different experience than AsiaSF that’s more divey, fun, hilarious, and over-the-top), or Starlight Room’s Sunday’s a Drag brunch show (for a cheesy but fun venue with awesome views of the city and elaborate costumes).

This photo was from a friend’s bday party and we had such a blast!

After putting together this list of San Francisco birthday ideas, I feel like I’m covered for the next 12 years with great birthday party ideas! If you have other suggestions to add, let me know!

If you decide to do any of these things for your birthday or for a friend’s birthday, be sure to tag me @wtfab on Insta.

Looking for more travel content? 

Airbnbs in San Francisco
The Commissary, San Francisco
Spin SF
Best Sushi in San Francisco
Pearl, San Francisco
The Riddler, SF
E-Tuktuk Tour, San Francisco

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10 Top San Francisco Sights to See

If you’re planning to do a lot of these activities, it might be to your advantage to buy a San Francisco CityPass. The pass gets you admission to top attractions, free public transportation for 3 days, a free bay cruise and lots of discounts. It’s a pretty great deal.

The things mentioned here are, of course, just a scratch on the surface on what there is to do and enjoy in San Francisco. For more ideas and tips on place to eat and drink, see our Shortcut Guide to San Francisco.

If you’ve always wanted to ride a historic cable car, hanging from the bar while riding slowly up and down the rolling hills of the city, you should do it first thing.

While locals do use it as a means of commuting, it’s mostly packed with tourists, so get in line early to avoid the crowds that can make the wait upwards of 40 minutes.

San Francisco cable cars are the last remaining manually operated cable cars in the world. The cars have been in operation since the late 1800s and are still providing service on three lines that criss-cross the city. Riding a cable car is one of the top tourist attractions in the city, and for good reason.

People queue up by the hundreds for a chance to ride the cable car, and even more stop by just to watch the old-time process of reversing the car. When the cable car reaches the end of the line, it slides into a turntable that allows the operators to manually rotate the car back into the forward-facing position. The process is quite entertaining to watch and shows just how far we’ve come in the way of public transportation.

Here is a video we took of the process in action.

Riding the cable car is something many tourists do when visiting San Francisco, not as a means of transportation to get to an attraction, but as the attraction itself. If you’re wanting to take the ride, you’ll want to pay for just the round trip journey.

You can also purchase tickets at the booths that are located at the Powell & Market cable car turnaround, the San Francisco Convention & Visitors Bureau, and the Hyde and Beach cable car turnaround. To board cable cars at Powell & Market, Bay & Taylor and Hyde & Beach Streets, you have to purchase tickets in advance. Tickets cost $8 for one way.

There are three possible routes to take. Two of them start at Powell & Market and go toward the Fisherman’s Wharf area at Hyde and at Mason. The third line goes from California toward Van Ness Avenue. The Powell/Mason line is the most popular. If you board at Powell and Market, you’ll get to see the cable car turnaround from the video above.

You can get on the car at any stop along the route, so you can avoid the long line at the turnaround by going to a nearby stop, though you may have to hang on to the side of the car, rather than sitting down. That’s all part of the fun anyway!

The Powell & Hyde line ends up very close to Ghirardelli Square, where you can taste some chocolate, grab a glass of wine, or just stroll around. If you exit the line at Lombard Street stop, you’ll be at the top of the world’s crookedest street.

The Powell & Mason line ends near Fisherman’s Wharf, so you can take advantage of all the things on offer in that area. There are tons of restaurants and bars along the waterfront.

The cable cars in San Francisco keep a schedule of about every 10 minutes. That doesn’t mean there will be no queue. Prepare to stand in line for up to 30 minutes. Keep in mind that there is only one line for two different cable car lines at Powell & Market.

You can tell which car route it is by looking at the name on the car. Make sure you get on the right one! If the next car isn’t yours, just allow others in the queue to go ahead of you to board.

You’re in the heart of tourism at Fisherman’s Wharf. It’s San Francisco’s #1 tourist destination and draws thousands of visitors. Jam packed with entertainment options, you’ll find street performers, the freshest seafood, waterway tours including daily tours to Alcatraz and bay cruises and sea lions barking away at Pier 39.

Knick-knack shops are everywhere as are stands selling crabs and clam chowder. There’s also an aquarium, plus a stellar view of the bay. Start at Pier 33 (where the ferry to Alcatraz boards) and walk your way down to Ghirardelli Square. I won’t ruin the excitement by telling you what you’ll find along the way. It’s always a treat.

Take public transportation or walk there, though. Parking can be a nightmare. And be on high alert for pickpockets.

⇒ Why not go on a segway tour of the San Francisco Wharf and Waterfront.

If you love chocolate, you have to stop by Ghirardelli Square. There’s a huge chocolate store there with just about every type of Ghirardelli chocolate treat you can imagine. People love to buy an ice cream cone from the shop and sit in the square for some people watching.

Also located in the square are a dozen retailers, The Cheese School (where you can also sit down with some cheese and wine), San Francisco Brewing Co, and a tea house and dim sum restaurant.

One of the best things San Francisco has going for it is enormous views and spectacular scenery. The best way to take it all in is on a bay cruise. There are cruises of all kinds you can go on, during the day, at night, a food cruise, a cocktail cruise, etc.

One of our favorite ways to see the bay is on a sunset cruise. It takes about 2 hours, and makes its way through the bay to see the Golden Gate Bridge, Alcatraz and Sausalito. Some cruises even have light buffets and drinks on board that you can enjoy while listening to the commentary.

⇒ Book a San Francisco Bay Twilight and Sunset Cruise or a Sunset Catamaran Cruise.

Union Square is the city’s premier shopping district, with tons of boutique and luxury shops, restaurants, cafes, art galleries and things to explore. Start the morning out with some window shopping on your way to breakfast at Sears Fine Food.

The earlier you get your shopping fix on in this neighborhood the better, as it gets pretty packed after lunch. While there isn’t much of nightlife in Union Square, it stays busy with restaurant and theater goers.

You’ll find all the top retailers from Tiffany & Co., Louis Vuitton, Dior, Bulgari, Macy’s, Saks Fifth Avenue, Neiman Marcus and Nike. And you can augment your energy levels between shops at the Clock Bar, in the Westin St. Francis, or Iron Horse coffee shop on the (mostly) pedestrian-only Maiden Lane.

San Francisco has the oldest and largest Chinatown in North America. While it draws a lot of tourists, especially on the weekends, it does have an authentic vibe that makes you feel a little like you’ve stepped out of San Francisco and into a backstreet in China.

You’ll find the oldest Dim Sum Tea house in America, the Hang Ah Tea Room, and the fortune cookie factory, along with dozens of Chinese and Dim Sum restaurants, plus trinket stores, fish markets and dress shops. The best way to experience it for the first time is to go on a walking tour, where you’ll hear history, stories, and find hidden gems.

⇒ Go on a Chinatown Culinary Walking Tour or Classic Chinatown Tour with Optional Hosted Dim Sum Tasting Luncheon.

Located along The Embarcadero at the foot of Market Street, the Ferry Building Marketplace has been re-purposed into a massive marketplace showcasing some of the city’s finest produce, seafood and specialty food purveyors.

The market is perpetually packed with tourists and locals (especially on Saturdays when the farmer’s market is also open) trying samples, picking out fresh meats at Golden Gate Meat Company or seafood at San Francisco Fish Company, and crowding into restaurants like Hog Island Oyster Co and Slanted Door.

If you’re a foodie or a shopper, you’ll be in heaven here. There are tea shops, cafes, ice cream shops, fresh bread, salami, cheese and chocolate, etc.

⇒ Go on a San Francisco food tour of the ferry building marketplace.

I really don’t know what it is that keeps us wanting to go to Alcatraz after all these years of it being closed. I mean, it’s just a prison, after all. However, it is a very interesting place to visit.

You must take a boat ride to get out there. Once you arrive, you’ll be able to walk around the grounds with an audio guide to tell you the stories and myths surrounding the famous island prison.

Entrance into Alcatraz is free, but you do have to buy a ferry ticket, which is most certainly NOT free. You can buy tickets in advance from There are different tour options ranging from $25-$50/pp. Board the ferry at Pier 33. Tickets become available about 90 days in advance and can sell out quickly.

When you go, make sure to plan ahead for your visit and give plenty of time. It’s a very busy attraction.

⇒ Combine your Alcatraz ferry ticket with a city tour and save money.

There are so many craft breweries in San Francisco now – over 30 in San Francisco proper. You can’t really go there without trying a few. The best way to see as many as possible and learn about the craft beer movement in San Fran at the same time is on a brewery tour.

With so many breweries, you can make a day of touring around to various breweries in different neighborhoods. Some that we like the most are Anchor Brewing Company, Speakeasy Ales & Lagers, 21st Amendment Brewery, Black Hammer Brewing, Local Brewing Co., and The Seven Stills Brewery & Distillery.

⇒ Book a tour

Created in 1870, Golden Gate Park is an immense public park in the center of the city. You can see from the picture how enormous it is. You can rent a bike and ride through the park on your own or take a guided tour.

There’s a lot to see inside the park, including Spreckles Temple of Music, De Young Museum, Academy of Sciences, the Japanese Tea Garden, the Conservatory of Flowers, Botanical Gardens, Stow Lake, active windmills, Bison paddock, a Carousel built in 1914, the Rose Garden, and various trails for hiking, jogging, or simple leisurely walks. You could spend hours here enjoying the activities and relaxing in the grass. Bring a picnic and spend the day.

⇒ Book a Golden Gate Bridge to Sausalito Bike Tour

Want to plan your trip in advance and book a few of the things we’ve mentioned below? Pre-booking tours is always a good idea, especially for popular tours. They sell out fast. We like to use

⇒ Book a Napa and Sonoma Wine Country Full-Day Tour from San Francisco

San Francisco Zoo Prices

San Francisco Zoo general admission at the ticket window or online through their website is as follows:

General admission does not include rides on the Dentzel Carousel or Little Puffer Miniature Steam Train (both rides are temporarily closed).

San Francisco residents with proof of residency receive discounted San Francisco Zoo tickets, which I’ve listed below as one way to save.

Reservations: If you are purchasing San Francisco Zoo tickets directly or are an SF Zoo member, you must have a reservation for weekends and holidays. The discount tickets through aRes Travel that you will read about below do not require reservations.

For your safety: San Francisco Zoo & Gardens has implemented new health and safety measures to be aware of before you go. All guests over the age of 2 are required to wear a face covering indoors and in areas of likely animal contact. No cash will be accepted, and if you plan to park, you have to purchase parking in advance. Read more about the reopening guidelines here.

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