Ir al contenido

Lugares emblemáticos en San Diego

National Park
“Excellent place with awesome views. I think its the best place in San Diego for views. National Parks pass is free to enter $10 per vehicle”
Recomendado por 313 habitantes locales
Monumento / Lugar emblemático
“Food, Festivals and Farmers Markets Once home to San Diego's flourishing tuna fishing industry and generations of Italian families who made their living on the sea, Little Italy is now a lively neighborhood filled with patio cafés, packed restaurants, craft brew stops, urban wineries, art galleries, sophisticated shops, boutique hotels and the beautiful Amici Park. Today, San Diego's most dynamic food and drink scene is centered in Little Italy. It's a place where the past meets the present, where Top Chef alums have set up shop next to old-school eateries that remain treasured landmarks. A slew of luminary chefs have gravitated to Kettner Boulevard, giving it the moniker of “Top Chef Alley" with distinctive eateries including Born & Raised, Juniper & Ivy, The Crack Shack, Herb & Wood and Kettner Exchange. India Street is lined with restaurants featuring cuisines of both Southern and Northern Italy, including the classic Filippi's Pizza Grotto, featuring an old-fashioned Italian dining experience along with a delicatessen and market, which offers everything from prosciutto to mascarpone. Since 1934, the Waterfront Bar & Grill has been a favorite local watering hole serving locally brewed ales and burgers. And the British-owned and -operated Princess Pub and Grille serves British and Irish beers, along with traditional pub fare such as fish and chips for patrons watching soccer and rugby via satellite TV. Craft Beer is also in the spotlight here with establishments such as Ballast Point and BottleCraft Beer Shop & Tasting Room. The central gathering point in Little Italy is a European-style piazza known at Piazza della Famiglia. The 10,000-square-foot plaza connects India and Columbia streets and featured a dramatic tiled fountain. Enjoy an afternoon stroll across the cobblestone street while relaxing before dinner. The piazza, in the “heart” of Little Italy. is dedicated to the past, present, and future families of the Little Italy neighborhood. Just steps from the plaza, savor the flavors of Italy in the Little Italy Food Hall. This new social dining concept offers six locally-driven food stations, a mobile outdoor chef's area featuring demonstrations, and a full bar with local beers and craft cocktails. No Little Italy would be complete without a true Italian market and Mona Lisa Italian Foods deli fits the bill. The deli offers a selection of foods, wine and delicious deli sandwiches. Little Italy also features some great local boutiques including The Shopaholics Boutique, Rosa Mariposa, Vocabulary Boutique and Melero Boutique & Gallery where you can find unique clothing, jewelry and small craft items, and the Kettner Art & Design District which encompasses a group of retail shops and art galleries. The French Garden Shoppe and Architectural Salvage are both worth a visit for home goods and unusual finds. And each Saturday from 8:00 AM until 2:00 PM, several blocks of Little Italy are shut down for the weekly Little Italy Mercato—a dynamic farmers market where locals shop for fresh produce along with gourmet goods, flowers, crafts and ready made foods. Little Italy San Diego is also known for several fun festivals including Little Italy Festa! each fall and the Mission Federal Art Walk each Spring. ”
Recomendado por 244 habitantes locales
State / Provincial Park
$$
“Old Town San Diego State Historic Park, located in the Old Town neighborhood of San Diego, California, is a state protected historical park in San Diego. It commemorates the early days of the town of San Diego and includes many historic buildings from the period 1820 to 1870. The park was established in 1968. ”
Recomendado por 83 habitantes locales
History Museum
“Located in scenic Balboa Park. See interesting exhibits on evolution, animals, graffiti art, monsters and more! ”
Recomendado por 41 habitantes locales
Iglesia
“This was California's first mission. In 1769, the Spanish Franciscan Father from Majorca, Junipero Serra, founded the mission stations, the first of which was built in San Diego. A few years after it was founded, however, it was moved six miles inland because disputes had arisen between the Spanish troops and the Indians. In 1775, the Indians set fire to the new mission; the Fathers sought refuge with the army and it was 1777 before they built a new mission station with the help of the Indians. However, it quickly became dilapidated following secularization. Today, visitors can see the old church with a bell-tower, declared a basilica in the 1970s; a beautiful garden; and a small museum. It is a National Historic Landmark. Address: 10818 San Diego Mission Road, San Diego, California”
Recomendado por 32 habitantes locales
National Park
“If you're looking to discover and learn more of San Diego's history, the Cabrillo National Monument is a great place to visit! Be prepared to pay for parking but everything else is free! Great spot for more panoramic views of San Diego!”
Recomendado por 24 habitantes locales
Botanical Garden
“Balboa Park Gardens are cultivated areas of Balboa Park in San Diego, California.”
Recomendado por 17 habitantes locales
Parque
“Great local community park with playground for kids. Community organization hosts concerts in the park series for several Fridays every summer.”
Recomendado por 33 habitantes locales
Monumento / Lugar emblemático
$
“Coffee, pastries, yummy sandwiches and salads at this cafe. Free wifi and a great space to get some work done. ”
Recomendado por 25 habitantes locales
History Museum
“The Museum of Man is exactly what it sounds like: an anthropologic museum of ancient artifacts and the history of humans. Mummies, ancient findings, and evolutionary evidence is the majority of the exhibits but there’s also exhibits just for kids with interactive learning as well. To get into the California Tower is an extra $5 and the St. Francis Chapel is very beautiful and a must see if you are going to the museum. $5 extra for the tower isn’t so steep, considering the admission is only $13. ”
Recomendado por 4 habitantes locales
Lighthouse
“The central feature of Cabrillo National Monument atop the Point Loma Peninsula is the Old Point Loma Lighthouse, which was erected by the U.S. Government in 1855. With spectacular views of the Pacific Ocean, the San Diego Bay, the downtown skyline, and Coronado, the sights in Point Loma are unparallelled. However, there's more to do and see than just gorgeous views, including some popular and lesser-known activities like the Lighthouse or the Fort Rosecrans Cemetary.”
Recomendado por 8 habitantes locales
History Museum
“Striking early 20th century home located just north of Balboa Park. Guided tours Friday - Monday. ”
Recomendado por 6 habitantes locales
History Museum
“According to the Travel Channel's America's Most Haunted, the house is the number one most haunted house in the United States. Few houses in San Diego are as historically important as the Whaley House. In addition to being the Whaley Family home, it housed a granary, the County Court House, San Diego's first commercial theater, various businesses including Thomas Whaley's own general store, a ballroom, a billiard hall, school, and polling place. Significant events, such as the seizure of the court documents and records in 1871, and the suicide of Violet Whaley in 1885 profoundly affected Thomas and Anna Whaley. These events, as well as the hangings which occurred on the property before the house was constructed, have suffused the Whaley House with an air of mystery and added to its reputation as something more than just California State Historic Landmark #65. ”
Recomendado por 8 habitantes locales
Lighthouse
“Located on the military base at the southern tip of Sunset Cliffs Natural Park, the Old Point Loma Lighthouse (built in 1855) served as a beacon for sailors for centuries, and today serves as a link to our past. The Old Point Loma Lighthouse stood watch over the entrance to San Diego Bay for 36 years. At dusk on November 15, 1855, the light keeper climbed the winding stairs and lit the light for the first time. What seemed to be a good location 422 feet above sea level, however, had a serious flaw. Fog and low clouds often obscured the light. On March 23, 1891, the light was extinguished and the keeper moved to a new lighthouse location closer to the water at the tip of the Point.”
Recomendado por 4 habitantes locales
Sitio histórico
“See how San Diego was settled in a free and fun interactive presentation and kids pan for gold”
Recomendado por 3 habitantes locales
History Museum
“It's a museum and hiking trails all around. Views of San Diego Bay and Mission Bay here too!”
Recomendado por 3 habitantes locales