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FAQ

Do you regret moving out of San Diego, CA to another city?
Do I regret leaving San Diego? No. San Diego is a great place, but the growth over the last 20 years has been astounding, and with that growth has come all of the problems with growth. I live in Northern California wine country now, and although I don’t drink, I love this area way more than I ever could have loved San Diego.San Diego is still the perfect place for some folks. If you love outdoor sports, beaches, and as I liked to describe it, 2 seasons ( summer, and not so summer) this area is for you. You will need lots of $$ to live in the areas close to what you like, but thats pretty typical anywhere in California ( my house in wine country does not overlook rolling hills of vineyards ).There has been great revitalization of the downtown area. The Downtown ballpark is awesome, and the new library is fabulous. Lots of great ( but expensive ) condos going up downtown too.My wifes family still lives in the San Diego area, so I still manage to get back a few times a year.If I was rolling in dough, I’d probably buy a nice downtown condo in San Diego, but it would still be available as rental for most of the year.
How do I get a good sample of people, only from specific cities like Los Angeles, New York, or San Diego, to vote on my online poll or fill out my short survey online?
What about posting in their local Craigslist?
Why did you decide to live outside San Diego, instead of in the city?
The thing that distinguishes San Diego vs the other major SoCal metro area is the canyon and mesa geography that creates a series a natural demarcations between areas that are still within the boundaries of the City of San Diego. Also Mt Soledad, similar to Palos Verdes in the region of Long Beach, is much closer to downtown San Diego so that adds another natural feature to the urban mixture. Therefore, the actual City of San Diego incorporates numerous distinct neighborhoods (some actually identified by a festive neon sign arched over a main thoroughfare) that enables one to still live within the City Limits (about 1.3 Million people) without walking in view of the City Center (think skyscrapers). My family wanted good school ratings and a family beach real close so we opted for the La Jolla neighborhood. Some San Diego “neighborhoods” (like Encinitas) are located outside the official City Limits and some (like Chula Vista) are still within reach of the regional trolley system that defines San Diego’s sphere of influence.
What is it like to live in San Diego, CA?
I tried moving away and it didn’t work.I’m a native San Diegan, so I’m biased. That said, I’m right!For me, it’s a combination of things like weather, food, people, activities, and nostalgia.Weather:It’s hard to beat San Diego weather! Two days ago it was 75F and sunny (in the middle of January).I took my toddler to the park wearing shorts and flip-flops, hat and sunglasses, and even put sunscreen on my kiddo.Year round, we are protected by a beautiful ocean that moderates our temperature keeping us warmer in the winter and cooler in the summer.Food:There is some seriously good Mexican Food here in San Diego. One of the perks of being a border town.You can’t find a better street truck taco, gigantic burrito, or fresher salsa anywhere else.What’s amazing is that it’s so prevalent. We live off the dang food!BUT, if it’s finer dining you’re after, there is a ton of great high end restuarants as well.My wife and I love heading over to Island Prime for an evening of amazing views of the downtown and delicious food.La Jolla, Del Mar, Carlsbad, etc all have their high end stuff and each local has it’s own unique twist and appeal.People:When casual Friday for a mortgage broker means dressing in kaki shorts and a polo for the links in the afternoon, you know it’s a laid back culture.Why mess with all the fuss of a suit and tie. Business is business in any attire!We’re soo laid back that even when our sports teams lose (and they often do), our response is to head outside to the beach or desert, because who really cares that much when the weather is freakin awesome!Activities:Speaking of beaches and desert…Do you love the ocean? Head to San Diego!Do you love to ride horses? Head to San Diego!Do you love to ride motorcycles? Head to San Diego!Do you love to golf? Head to San Diego!Do you love to go offroad? Head to San Diego!Do you love to hike? Head to San Diego!Do you love to rock climb? Head to San Diego!Do you love to compete in races? Head to San Diego!Do you love to Alpine ski? Head to Alaska - seriously, we can’t offer it all!You get the point, if you’re into anything outdoors, this is your place to come and be…Nostalgia:I was born and raised here.I grew up north county inland on five acres of land.I had a dirt bike track in my back yard, lived an hour from the beaches and an hour from the deserts.I’ve left twice, and come back each time because this is where my home is. Poortland, OR couldn’t replace it and nor could Shanghai.The downside:That all said, there are some down sides.Expensive: It’s expensive to live in San Diego.The average family of four will need an income in the neighborhood of $75,000 annually to really do anything. North of $100,000 is preferable.Jobs: Employment pays better elsewhere. Los Angeles, for example has higher wages for similar jobs, and can be cheaper to live in…Taxes: California has some of the highest income taxes in the union, ranging from 8–12% last I checked.Additionally, San Diego has 7.75% - 9.75% sales tax depending on municipality. That adds up if you consider that you’re already paying a premium on the same goods you’d buy elsewhere.Rain: When it does rain, people freak out on the roads.Oil builds up on the roads over time, and after the first rain, all that oil is pushed to the surface making the roads extra slick.Driver beware! I will say, it’s “San Diegan’s” fault though, because only 4 in 10 are actually from here…What do you think of my assessment? Agree or disagree, I’d love to hear from you! Please let me know in the comments below!
What are the pros and cons of living in San Francisco vs. San Diego? Which is the better city?
(Via A2A)"Which  is the better city?" is not a simple question to answer. Better for  whom? A college student? A blue-collar family with young children? A  couple of middle-aged gay attorneys with a cat? If we confine ourselves  strictly to the city limits of each, San Diego and San Francisco are  difficult to compare directly. San Francisco packs 825K people into a  mere 47 square miles of land area. San Diego has half again as many  people with a population around 1.3 million but sprawls over 372 square  miles of land, and depending where you are in the city your experience  of living "in San Diego" may be very different.My  perspective on this question: I grew up in the San Francisco Bay Area   (but not in San Francisco) and have lived in San Diego for nearly 10  years (but will shortly be moving on). As for why I moved down here and stayed for so long, well-- the truth is I did it for love. Some things you just can't account for by looking at housing prices and average temperatures.Short AnswerSan  Diego will overall be more liveable for more people due to lower cost  of living, less pressure on land use, and greater diversity of  neighborhood environments. San Francisco is a better choice for some  people and interests and has a more robust economy. I am mostly going to  confine my analysis to the city limits of each rather than try to  compare whole metropolitan areas.Cost of Living, Employment, and EconomySan DiegoSan Diego is an expensive place to live. It's about #10 among the most expensive places in the whole US. [1]Salaries are low relative to the cost of living due to the "sunshine tax" or "paradise tax" [4]Unemployment is higher in the San Diego metro area than the SF area, though not by much [3]The  military and the tourism industry are big employers in San Diego. The  job market in areas like software and computer technology, finance, and  other professional services is considerably weaker. Big name employers  like Google have never had a presence in San Diego and other tech  companies like Fringe Benefit Statement /4424838 City Of San Diego Eocp have shut down their local offices. I have always  struggled to reconcile the high cost of living (in particular the cost and quality of housing) with the health of the local economy. San Diego is losing Millennials in droves to other regions. I do not view this as a positive sign. [6]San FranciscoSan Francisco is a really expensive place to live, ranking around #3 nationally [1].Much  of the difference is taken up by rental housing costs which rival  prices in New York City [2]. Expect to have heavy competition for  apartment rentals.If you are interested in buying a single-family house with a yard, I wish you good luck.Better  job opportunities and higher salaries in the tech and professional  services areas. Lots of big name employers in San Francisco as well as  startups locating there rather than in the traditional boundaries of the  Silicon Valley.More culture of workaholism in SF and the Bay Area.EducationI have no personal experience with or opinion on the public K-12 school systems in either locale. San DiegoThe San Diego Unified School District scored well on the Academic Performance Index among large districts in California [5].The  University of California, San Diego campus has a good reputation as  part of the UC system. San Diego State University is also starting to  get national attention.San FranciscoSan Francisco Unified public schools do not have a good reputation, but  they basically have the same API score as SDUSD [5]. This may be a wash.SF is located near two world-class  universities (Stanford and the University of California, Berkeley) but  has no notable institutions serving both undergraduate and graduate  students within the city. Climate and EnvironmentSan DiegoSan Diego well known for its year-round mild climate-- thus the sunshine  tax. If you like sunny weather and warm-to-hot temperatures this is a  great place to live. If, like me, you are pale and tolerate heat poorly  you may feel overcooked after a while. Today, March 16th, it was 90  degrees out. Bleh.The further east you go, the hotter it gets. Wildfire is an annual danger in the late summer and fall.Lots of access to nature right in the city with parks, canyons, and the beach.Most areas are very clean.San FranciscoSan Francisco's fog layer is so famous it has its own Twitter account  [7]. The weather is frequently damp and chilly even when other parts of  the Bay Area are sunny and warm. One of my aunts, born and raised in  frigid Minnesota, swears that nearby Oakland felt like the coldest place  she had ever lived. If you prefer a cooler climate you will be happier  here.Limited access to natural areas and green space in the city.Public areas are often filthy with trash, spills, and, um... better not to ask, really.Arts, Culture, and RecreationSan DiegoSan Diego is a great place to live if you enjoy outdoor recreation and  beach activities. You can swim comfortably in the ocean without a  wetsuit during the summer. There are some beautiful areas for hiking in and around the city, and you can get to both desert and snow within a couple of hours.There is not much in the way of arts and music culture here. We have a few small museums but nothing on the level of the LACMA or SFMOMA. The local opera company just announced that they are shutting down due to lack of funds. I've been going up to LA for a couple of weekends a year to get my "fix" of culture. Shows and events that come through SF or LA may not make it further south, and while San Diego often gets lumped in with LA as part of "southern California", in practice it is too far away to make quick trips convenient.For food and dining, San Diego does well with mid-range neighborhood restaurants and the "farm to table" and local sourcing movements are strong here. However, after getting a real boost around 2021 lately the restaurant scene has settled into a sort of local maximum of places serving craft beer and "urban comfort food". Our craft beer scene is justifiably famous and some of this urban comfort food is delicious, but we are getting saturated with burgers and short ribs. Diners here tend to be more conservative and less able or inclined to support innovative restaurants... and to be fair, the restaurants here don't always back up their innovation with quality of execution. For international foods Vietnamese and Mexican restaurants are well represented here but again at the low- and mid-range only (and most of the really good Mexican food is actually down in Chula Vista). Lots of basic pho and taco shops, but fewer places concentrating on regional specialties or current trends.There are a few very good Korean and Japanese restaurants. If you want good Chinese food you should just make the trek up to the San Gabriel Valley.Tacos in San Diego tacos in San Francisco.San FranciscoGoing to the beach? Bring a coat. You can get a good workout climbing up and down all those hills but that isn't nature hiking. SF has excellent and well-supported museums and fine arts institutions, and plenty of shows and other cultural events happening throughout the year. San Francisco and the Bay Area in general is famous for its food and dining culture. Alice Waters and Chez Panisse in nearby Berkeley kicked off the original organic and "farm to table" movement back in the 1970s. In my experience the mid-range restaurants in SF are both more adventurous and more reliably good than the equivalent bracket in San Diego, and prices aren't all that much higher.  There is also more diversity in the international foods available, including cuisines like Burmese and Malaysian that can't be found in San Diego at all. Weekend brunch is practically an economic sector in its own right. Expect epic lines.Burritos in San Francisco burritos in San Diego.Transportation and AccessibilitySan DiegoIt is possible to live in San Diego without a car-- I know a few people  that do-- but not easy. Public transit coverage is poor and some trips,  including some common commute routes, cannot reasonably be made without a  car. Central San Diego is so  easy to drive in that I don't think it counts as "urban driving" at all.  Roads are wide and parking is ample. Taking your car someplace is  almost never a problem.Some older neighborhoods are  dense and walkable, but much of the city is effectively suburban and  unfriendly to pedestrians and cyclists. Drivers all over are often dangerously inattentive to walkers and bikers.The city is so spread out that discovery and access can be very challenging.SAN  is a small, regional airport. Convenient for trips around the  western US but cross-country and  international flights will often require extra stops.San FranciscoSan Francisco has the best urban public transit network on the West  Coast, but those of you who are familiar with urban transit systems on  the East Coast and outside the US will understand that this is setting  the bar very low. It is possible to live and work in SF without a car.Driving in SF makes me gnash my teeth, I loathe trying  to park there, and gas is more expensive than in San Diego... but  because some trips aren't that easy on public transit, you might want to  hang on to your car anyway.High density and walkable neighborhoods make discovery and access easier.SF is notorious for pedestrian fatalities and for clashes between bicyclists and drivers, but these modes of transit are more visible there.SFO is a major international airport with good connections worldwide.Crime and SafetySan DiegoSan Diego is generally very safe with a crime rate below the national  average [8]. As with any big city some areas are better than others, but  there is no obvious equivalent to SF's Tenderloin or Bayview/Hunter's  Point districts. There are few parts of the city where I feel actively  unsafe, even at night.San FranciscoSan Francisco's crime rate is higher than the national average and  certainly higher than San Diego's. I feel concerned for my safety in  some areas.Other Miscellany, Intangibles, and Matters of Personal TasteSan Diego has a reputation for being conservative but this is not entirely accurate. Overall the region skews purple on those red/blue political maps and the central neighborhoods are quite liberal. Compared with San Francisco-- famous for its liberalism and counterculture movements-- alternative lifestyle and counterculture activism is much less visible in San Diego. Certainly no one is seriously lobbying for public nudity down here. If your politics skew more towards the libertarian than towards big-government liberalism you will feel more welcome in San Diego.Neither city is known for its stylish population. Lots of all-black and fleece in San Francisco, lots of flip-flops and shorts in San Diego-- but while San Franciscans will dress up for an occasion, getting many San Diegans to dress up for anything is like pulling teeth. Dinner at a nice restaurant? Shorts and flip-flops. Concert? Shorts and flip-flops. Memorial service? Shorts and flip-flops. While one shouldn't always have to put on a coat and tie to get a nice meal, the always-casual vibe represents a broader attitude that has always irked me about San Diego-- namely that little is special enough to merit recognition or be worth making a special effort for yourself. There is a certain pressure to look and act like you are relaxed and on vacation all the time, and not only is this difficult to reconcile with the financial pressures of life in this area, I also think it can lead to a culture that embraces unchallenging mediocrity and confuses effort with pretension. Don't harsh my mellow, man. While there is less culture of workaholism down here-- and that's good-- it is also very difficult to get people organized around common interests or goals. It's always so nice outside. You can always do it tomorrow.[1] Most Expensive U.S. Cities to Live In-Kiplinger[2] Top 10 priciest U.S. cities to rent an apartment[3] Unemployment Rates for Metropolitan Areas[4] The sunshine tax: Just how much is it?[5] Page on sandi.net[6] Millennials Flock to Washington After Abandoning City in Recession - Real Time Economics - WSJ[7] Karl the Fog (KarlTheFog) on Twitter[8] murders,  rapes, robberies, assaults, burglaries, thefts, auto thefts, arson, law  enforcement employees, police officers statistics
How much does an Uber ride cost from San Diego to City of Hope in Duarte?
You didn’t specify actual addresses, so here is a rough eusing RideGuruUber/Lyft Fare Estimates, Rideshare Questions & AnswersThis shows a uberX or Lyft is going to be about $160 based on 1.x surge covering about 126 mile with no traffic (2 hours driving).You could do a uberPool to save a little bit of $, but might add an hour of more to the trip if the Driver has to divert to pick up and drop off.PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE consider giving a large tip to the driver, as most time they will drive back empty with no fares (an additional 2 plus hours, another 120 miles, etc. all without earnings).Compared to a Taxi ($384), you should be able to drop a $50 tip easy.
If you are from out of state, what California city would you prefer to live regardless of cost: San Diego, Los Angeles, or San Francisco and why?
I have only visited each of these places for a short period of time. All of them have great weather and amazing scenery. They are truly wonderful locations. Of course LA is by far the largest and most busy but they are all large cities. If money were no issue, I would probably choose San Francisco. The scenery is really interesting with the bay, the mountains, the bridges, the redwood forests to the north and the many hills and memorable spots around the city. However, if I didn’t have to worry about the cost, I could probably be happy in any of these cities as long as I could find a relatively quiet spot to get away from the traffic now and then! I also spent some time in Monterrey which has a beautiful location like San Francisco, but less congestion. There are lots of nice places along the California coast besides just the biggest and most famous cities!