Geography in San Francisco

San Francisco possesses the tip of a promontory most of the way up the shore of northern California, encompassed on three sides by waterways: the Pacific Ocean, the Golden Gate strait, and the San Francisco Bay. 

The city is spread out in a matrix over somewhere in the range of 40 slopes, achieving statures of about 1,000 feet; this occasionally causes wide varieties in temperature and sky conditions in various neighborhoods. The Pacific air keeps the temperatures by and large moderate, infrequently going over 75 degrees or beneath 45 degrees, driving San Francisco to be designated "the cooled city." The atmosphere is fundamentally the same as waterfront regions on the Mediterranean. 

In spite of the fact that temperatures remain generally steady, there are two particular seasons—wet and dry—with in excess of 80 percent of yearly rainfall occurring among November and March. Maybe the most particular component of the nearby atmosphere is the banks of mist that can come in off the sea, rapidly covering different zones of the city, and after that vanish similarly as fast.

The fog is most normal on summer mornings, falling off the cooler sea and sponsorship up against the slopes, yet it likewise originates from the colder inland zones amid the winter. The fog influences unique rises in fluctuating sums, covering the city in complex examples of mist and daylight.

Top tour packages

Happy Travellers

Whatsapp Icon