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  • Bayview Merchants’ Association. The Bayview is an ethnically diverse neighborhood in the southeast sector of beautiful San Francisco, home to a variety of shops, restaurants, historic landmarks and public spaces.

  • The Ferry Building Marketplace is a people's marketplace serving residents and travelers alike. Located within the historic Ferry Building at the foot of Market Street, shops large and small celebrate food in all its forms, offering everything from artisan cheeses to the freshest of local fish. Restaurants and cafés serve cuisine representing the quality and cultural diversity of San Francisco's best chefs.

  • The Upper Haight is in the center of San Francisco, at the eastern end of Golden Gate Park. Members of the Haight Ashbury Improvement Association are proud of this neighborhood for its heritage, beauty, and diversity. The Haight Ashbury Improvement Association (HAIA) is a not-for-profit 501(c)(3) joint resident and merchant neighborhood association in San Francisco. It is open to all persons who live, work, or own property in the general boundaries of Fulton Street to the North, 17th Street to the South, Divisadero Street to the East, and Arguello Street to the West.
  • The notoriety of Hayes Valley arose when film director Erich von Stroheim chose the corner of Hayes and Laguna for the filming of his 1924 epic "Greed." A 19th-century Victorian built in the early 1880s by Col. Michael Hayes as an amusement pavilion drew him to this location. Rumor has it Hayes constructed the building to lure an extension of the streetcar line to Hayes Valley. The building survived the 1906 earthquake and fire and at the time of filming was occupied only on the ground floor, by a French laundry and the Hayes Valley Pharmacy, which remained in business until the 1960s. Stroheim created signs for a dentist's office and a photographer's workplace for the movie, which fooled some locals into believing they were real. The film included several shots from the top floor of the building looking down on Hayes Valley. 
  • The Japan Center and the adjacent blocks of Japantown are home to scores of shops and restaurants, non-profit community organizations, two hotels, and a variety of other businesses that provide a wonderful opportunity for visitors and locals alike to explore and experience the customs and culture of Japan right in the heart of The City. 

  • The Marina is one of the most exquisite neighborhoods in San Francisco. It offers the best shopping with the most exclusive boutiques and even some of your favorite big box stores. You can also enjoy a wonderful meal as some of the most acclaimed restaurants in San Francisco are located in the Marina. And there are plenty of coffee shops, bakeries, and candy stores so you will always be satisfied.

  • The Mission Merchants Association (MMA) Is made up of Mission District businesses and property owners. We share common concerns and want to make our businesses successful. Together, we can better address our mutual concerns. With a unified voice, we can better promote our businesses, get more vital public services, media coverage and small business opportunities. There is always something important to say to the City of San Francisco. This is best done as a dynamic organization. If we want to be able to expand out business opportunities, we need to be able to speak as a group for zoning that will give us flexibility of business use, maximize our BART/MUNI stops, address our parking concerns and improve the general appearance and safety of our neighborhood.

  • Founded in 1923, the Noe Valley Merchants Association is the second largest association in San Francisco. The Association’s members range from 105-year old Tuggey’s Hardware (a Noe Valley institution) to more recent members such as Fresca and Ponte Café. The Noe Valley Merchants and Professionals Association is a nonprofit organization that engages in the promotion, preservation and enhancement of the business community within Noe Valley.

  • North Beach Chamber. When North Beach Neighbors was newly formed in 1980, our fledgling group quickly became the catalyst for the creation of Michelangelo Park. Michelangelo Park, in case you haven’t discovered this landscaped jewel in our neighborhood, is on the south side of the extraordinarily steep block of Greenwich Street between Jones and Leavenworth.

  • The Merchants of Upper Market and Castro, a neighborhood business association, was founded as a joint effort between the merchants on Castro Street and merchants on upper Market Street. MUMC's mission is to unite area merchants in order to promote Castro neighborhood interests, increase business opportunities and facilitate communication between businesses and local government. 

  • Potrero Hill Association of Merchants and Businesses (PHAMB)

  • The South of Market Business Association is a nonprofit organization working to promote South of Market as a vital place to live, work, visit and do business. SOMBA mobilizes businesses, residents, community groups and government to identify priorities, challenges and solutions for maintaining a strong and vibrant community.

  • Merchants and Professionals on Union Street: Merchants and professional people with an actual address on Union Street may receive one free business listing. If your name does not appear on our list of businesses and professions, that is an oversight on our part. We apologize. Please feel free to contact us and we will correct the error.