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Buy Trolley Tickets San Francisco

You don't need the carry the right amount of cash (and the buses and streetcars do require exact change) and you can do everything online instantly. Plus you can buy all the family's tickets on one MuniMobile account.

buy trolley tickets san francisco

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The ticket booth above sells one-way, cable car tickets, as well as adult Clipper Cards, and the 1, 3 and 7-day SF Visitor Passports. But you save money by putting the transit passport on the MuniMobile app or on a Clipper Card instead of getting the paper passes. See below...

One solution is getting a transit pass which gives you unlimited travel on all four of the public transportation modes in San Francisco: buses, street cars, antique F-line trolleys and the cable cars.

At the intersection of Powell and Market Streets in Union Square you will find the a booth for ticket sales for the Cable Car as well as some other types of products such as parking and weekly, monthly tickets.

Where to Purchase Tickets if you don't want to use the MuniMobile App Single ride cable car tickets are available at ticket booths located at Powell and Market or Hyde and Beach. They are also available at the San Francisco Convention & Visitors Bureau at 900 Market St. in Hallidie Plaza, at Powell and Market streets.

No need to purchase your ticket before you get to San Francisco. It's probably possible by contacting the public transportation office. Since the passes can be used for the subway system, city buses, cable cars, and trolleys the passes are really nice to have. I purchased my ticket at a San Francisco Walgreens because I was told by a local that was a great place to buy one without waiting in line at the Transportation ticket booths located on Market Street or at Fisherman's Wharf. These are the ends of the lines. You may want to get on somewhere in the middle. And you can begin using your pass. The other advantage of the pass is that you can hop off to see a site or eat and jump back on later and not have to pay again. The pass offers affordable flexibility. There's lots of Walgreens around San Francisco. Hope this helps.

Gday Tommy just get them on the day at the office where the tram starts near the bart subway entrance. wouldn't bother pre purchasing as you will still have to line up. Single tickets or return can be bought at either end. Enjoy

There's a ticket booth in the station at Fisherman's Wharf and at Market Street and Powell to buy tickets. I bought my ticket at a San Francisco Walgreen, a 7 day pass. You can pay cash on the cable car but if you only pay as you go, you will end up paying a lot more unless you're only going to ride one time. San Francisco like all major cities has lots of Walgreens. There are one day passes and three day passes offered at any of these locations. Remember that the same pass can be used for the city buses, Bart, the trolley, and the cable cars. You can see an awful lot of San Francisco from these means of transportation without having to find a place to park or wear your feet out.

On all vehicles, you can pay on the vehicle itself (on vintage streetcars, use the front door for this; on cable cars, the conductor will collect your money). At terminals and other selected locations, you can also buy tickets from official Muni machines.

Your one-way fare as well as your all-day passport can be purchased directly from the cable car operator on the car. The cable car operator can make change up to $20. Alternatively you can purchase your cable car tickets at the ticket booths that are located at the Powell/Market cable car turnaround, the San Francisco Convention & Visitors Bureau (also at Powell and Market) and the Hyde and Beach cable car turnaround. Unlimited cable car and bus / trolley rides together with museum passes can be purchased at a discount.

Another free museum is the SF Railway Museum, which is located close to the San Francisco Ferry Building. This museum has information about the cable cars as well as the historic F-line trolleys in San Francisco. Learn all about the history of varied rail transit in the city through the exhibits at this museum, which is open Tuesdays through Sundays.

Our fleet of orange and green trolleys travel frequently throughout San Diego and over the iconic San Diego-Coronado Bridge to Coronado on a continuous 25-mile loop visiting various neighborhoods with 11 destination stops.

Since BART is not part of San Francisco's public transportation system (even though we have a few stops in SF), I wanted to separate this piece out to explain the different ways to pay for it and where to find tickets.

Individual Tickets: You can purchase tickets to ride BART from one station to the next at any ticket kiosk within each BART station. It will ask you which station you are starting at and which station you plan to exit at. From there, it will calculate the fare and charge you for your ride. You can pay by cash, a credit card, or a debt card at most kiosks. Some only allow one payment method so make sure to double check the kiosk before you start answering the questions for a ticket.

Single-Use Tickets: You can pay directly on each transit system using cash. You can use a credit card, cash, or debit cards at the ticket machines in the underground stations near downtown San Francisco. You can also use either your MuniMobile App or the Clipper Card for single-use tickets.

You are also required to buy your ticket before you board. Caltrain does not sell tickets onboard and someone always comes around to check tickets to ensure people have paid before boarding. There are usually one or two kiosks in each station where you can purchase your ticket by cash or credit card.

The Blue Line trolley starts at Westfield UTC, just west of the shopping center. It travels south through downtown San Diego and on to San Ysidro. There are several convenient Blue Line trolley stops in San Diego including UTC, UC San Diego, Balboa Avenue, Old Town, Little Italy, Santa Fe Depot, America Plaza, Civic Center, Fifth Avenue, Barrio Logan, and several more. You can also catch the Blue Line Trolley further south in the communities of National City, Chula Vista, and Imperial Beach.

There are many stops where the buses and trolleys meet. The bus network is extensive. Transfers between the bus and trolley are free. You only need to buy one ticket to travel from your starting point to the border.

San Diego city bus and trolley tickets are the same price. You can transfer from one trolley line to another or from a city bus to the trolley for free. The transfer is included in the price of the ticket. The tickets cost the same regardless of where you get on or off the trolley.

If you plan to stay in Tijuana longer than 24 hours, it is also possible to find free street parking on residential streets near the trolley stations. After you park, you can walk a couple of blocks to the station. You can legally park on the street in San Diego for up to 72 hours.

The benefit of parking at a transit station and riding the San Diego trolley to the Tijuana border is that you avoid the expensive border parking lots. You only have to pay $5 for round-trip trolley tickets. Parking at the station is free.

When boarding the trolley with your bike, look for a car with a floor that is flush with the ground. This allows you to roll your bike straight on. Some of the older trolley cars have steps up into the car.

It can be difficult to find space for your bike during peak commuter hours. The trains fill up. Plan accordingly. Officially, only one bike is permitted per car. If the trolley is too full, you may have to wait for the next one.

You can bring non-service animals on the trolley as long as they are contained in a carrier or kennel that is small enough to fit on your lap. For more info, check out my guide to traveling to Mexico with a dog.

Ride the bus to the Broadway stop. This is at the corner of Kettner Blvd. and W. Broadway in downtown San Diego. From there, walk across the street to the America Plaza Trolley Station. There, you can catch a blue line trolley headed south to San Ysidro and the border.

You can take your luggage with you on the trolley. Ideally, your luggage should be carry-on sized so it can fit on your lap or on the floor between your legs. Officially, you are only permitted to bring two small carry-on-sized items. Large suitcases are permitted but you may have trouble finding space during peak commuter hours.

When you travel back to the border, make sure you go to the correct crossing. There are three crossings in Tijuana (PedEast, PedWest, and Otay Mesa). You want to go to the main crossing or eastern crossing. This is where the trolley station is located. The crossing is called PedEast.

While living in Tijuana, I used to take the trolley from the border to downtown San Diego several times per week for work. The trip always went smoothly. The trolley is safe. It runs on time. It also rarely gets overcrowded. I could almost always find a seat. The price is reasonable as well. Even though I owned a car, I preferred taking the trolley most days. Oftentimes I would bring my bike with me for transportation around San Diego when I arrived.

Thanks for posting this article! I am visiting a friend in Ensenada in a few weeks, and have been worried about how I am going to get from the San Diego Airport to the border crossing. My friend doesn't want to drive her car across the border to get me and I can't blame her, as it never takes her less than 2 hours to get through the customs inspections. She says she's fine with picking me up in Tijuana. This trolley sounds perfect! I grew up in San Francisco and know well the benefits of leaving your car at home and taking public transit; no parking worries, no worries about your car getting stolen or vandalized while you've left it parked somewhere, much less expensive travel now that gas is $5.50/gallon. I'll definitely go this way. And since I'm a Senior, it's only $1.25! What's not to like about that? 041b061a72


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