Category Archives: Uncategorized

Gardening at your Local Library

For Immediate Release: May 31, 2019

Media contact: Mindy Linetzky

(415) 557-4252; Mindy.Linetzky@sfpl.org

Gardening at your Local Library

July gardening programs for all ages, all size gardens

San Francisco, CA – This summer the public is invited to dive into the dirt with gardening events at San Francisco branch libraries across the City. Participants can learn about succulents, worm composting and how to garden in an apartment. They can pick up new plants at the Ortega Branch plant swap or swing by the Portola Branch in San Francisco’s official Garden District to check out the “seed library” or help maintain their flourishing garden. Author/gardening expert Pam Peirce will discuss how to get the most from a small-space San Francisco food garden at the Sunset Branch. Along with Fog City Gardener, teens and tweens can learn to harvest honey, arrange flowers and support bees. Plus, the San Francisco Public Library bookmobile will offer special craft programs – flower crowns, pressed flowers and driftwood marionettes – at the San Francisco Botanical Garden in Golden Gate Park.

In addition, to celebrate 140 years of San Francisco’s Conservatory of Flowers, librarians have created a booklist with a readers’ treasure trove of gardening guides, histories, botanical encounters and exotic plants. The list is online as well as on a special bookmark available at every library. 

All San Francisco Public Library programs and exhibits are free and open to the public.

July Gardening Highlights:

Gardening for Renters – July 7, 2 p.m., Main Library, Learning Studio, 5th Floor

Grow Fresh Air with Indoor Plants – July 10, 2 p.m.,Main Library, Sycip Room, 4th Floor

Gather and Garden – July 11 & 25, 11:30 a.m., Portola Branch

Plant Swap – July 13, 11 a.m., Ortega Branch

Small Space Food Gardening with Pam Peirce – July 20, 12:30 p.m., Sunset Branch

Worm Composting – July 21, 2 p.m., Main Library, Learning Studio, 5th Floor

Gardening with Succulents – July 28, 2 p.m., Main Library, Learning Studio, 5th Floor

Teens/Tweens, ages 10- 18:

Harvesting HoneyJuly 15, 3 p.m., Glen Park Branch and July 24, 3 p.m., Marina Branch

Backyard Flower Arranging – July 29, 3 p.m., Ocean View Branch

Gardening for Bees – July 31, 3 p.m., Ingleside Branch

Bookmobile:

DIY Flower Crowns – July 1, 1:30 p.m., SF Botanical Garden, 1199 9th Ave.

Pressed Flower Art – July 15, 1:30 p.m., SF Botanical Garden, 1199 9th Ave.

Driftwood Marionettes – July 29, 1:30 p.m., SF Botanical Garden, 1199 9th Ave.

About San Francisco Public Library

San Francisco Public Library is dedicated to free and equal access to information, knowledge, independent learning and the joys of reading for our diverse community. The library system is made up of 27 neighborhood branches,the San Francisco Main Library at Civic Center and four bookmobiles.

Mayor Ed Lee’s Accomplishments Documented and Presented to San Francisco City Archives

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE:
Tuesday, May 28, 2019

Contact: Michelle Jeffers, San Francisco Public Library

(415) 557-4282; michelle.jeffers@sfpl.org

***PRESS RELEASE***

MAYOR ED LEE’S ACCOMPLISHMENTS DOCUMENTED AND PRESENTED TO SAN FRANCISCO CITY ARCHIVES


Record Reflects Accomplishments of San Francisco’s First Chinese American Mayor; His Place in City History; and Details his Administration’s Work to Stabilize a City Struggling through the
Great Recession, Putting People Back to Work, Creating a Safer and More Livable City and Proactively Addressing the City’s Need for More Housing at all Income Levels

San Francisco, CA –City Administrator Naomi M. Kelly today formally presented “Mayor Lee and the City He Loved: A Summary of Accomplishments, 2011-2017,” a book detailing the successes and achievements of the 43rd Mayor of San Francisco Edwin M. Lee, to City Librarian Michael Lambert. Mr. Lambert accepted the book on behalf of the Daniel E. Koshland San Francisco History Center, which contains the official archives for the City and County of San Francisco.

City Librarian Michael Lambert, Naomi Kelly, Anita Lee & Malcolm Yeung

“Today’s presentation of this important historical document of Mayor Ed Lee’s accomplishments and achievements reminds us all of the sheer magnitude of his contribution to the people of San Francisco,” said City Administrator Naomi Kelly. “What he was able to accomplish in only a few years will be felt for generations in every corner of the City. He tackled our most pressing challenges, amidst the backdrop of a City in rapid transition. He rolled up his sleeves and got it done for San Francisco, while making sure no one was left behind. This book tells that story and I am pleased it will now be memorialized for all San Franciscans.”

The presentation was made at the San Francisco Public Library’s Chinatown Branch. Previous mayoral administrations compiled and published summaries of their accomplishments at the end of their tenures, most recently former Mayor Newsom in 2010. However, because of Mayor Lee’s tragic, unexpected passing in 2017 almost two years before the end of his second term, the record of his administration’s accomplishments and highlights was not completed and presented to the City Archives until now.

Book cover, Mayor Lee & the City He Loved

“San Francisco Public Library is honored to add this important book to our collection, a book that captures the tremendous leadership of Mayor Ed Lee, who was such a staunch champion of our world-class library system,” said City Librarian Michael Lambert. “Mayor Lee was instrumental in the success of the Branch Library Improvement Program– the largest library capital project in San Francisco’s history. He also provided the impetus and funding to expand hours and ensure every neighborhood library in the city would be open seven days a week. Our libraries and residents benefitted greatly under the leadership of Mayor Lee.”

The book details Mayor Lee’s Administration from 2011 to 2017 and his work on critical issues that faced the City, such as the need for more housing at all income levels, housing the homeless, providing clean and safe neighborhoods, building a resilient city, improving local and regional transportation, fighting climate change, introducing innovation and new technology into city government, strengthening the City’s social safety net,and fighting for civil rights, equity and inclusion amidst a backdrop of national attacks on our civic values, all while celebrating the City that is San Francisco.

Excerpts from “Mayor Lee and the City He Loved: A Summary of Accomplishments, 2011-2017”

Getting People Back to Work: During Mayor Lee’s time in office, San Francisco added 145,000 jobs and unemployment dropped from 9.6 percent in January 2011 to 2.3 percent in November 2017, the lowest recorded rate in City history.

Re-envisioning San Francisco Public Housing: Under Mayor Lee’s leadership, San Francisco’s Housing Authority initiated a $2 billion project to transfer 3,500 public housing units across 29 sites to private, community-based nonprofits, and invest $700 million in much needed capital improvements. The program is improving living conditions for more than 10,000 low-income residents.

A New Way to Address Street Homelessness: Frustrated with the endless cycle of the shelter system, Mayor Lee created the Navigation Center model that eliminated the typical barriers that prevented people experiencing homelessness from seeking shelter and engaging with the City to stabilize their lives.

Nurturing Neighborhoods and Small Business: Mayor Lee launched the Invest in Neighborhoods Initiative to bolster local jobs, keep merchant corridors vibrant and help small businesses start, stay and grow in their neighborhood.

Public Safety Infrastructure: Mayor Lee helped build a new public safety headquarters in Mission Bay, seismically strengthened and improved fire and police stations throughout the City, and made critical investments in first responder communications infrastructure.

About the Daniel E. Koshland San Francisco History Center

The Daniel E. Koshland San Francisco History Center contains a research collection of books, newspapers and magazines, photographs, maps, posters, archives and manuscript collections, and ephemera, documenting all aspects of San Francisco life and history. The Center is also the archives for the City and County of SanFrancisco and is located at the San Francisco Public Library’s Main Branch. 

City Officials Unveil Book Dedicated to the Late Mayor Edwin M. Lee

For Immediate Release: May 24, 2019

Media Contact:

Michelle Jeffers, San Francisco Public Library
(415) 557-4282; michelle.jeffers@sfpl.org

***Media Advisory***

City Officials Unveil Book Dedicated to the Late Mayor Edwin M. Lee

SAN FRANCISCO – City Administrator Naomi M. Kelly and City Librarian Michael Lambert to join Anita Lee, community members, friends, and colleagues to present Mayor Lee & the City He Loved to the San Francisco Public Library. Dedicated to the accomplishments of Edwin M. Lee during his tenure as Mayor of San Francisco, the book will be a part of the historical and government collections. 

WHO: City Administrator, City Librarian, and Anita Lee

WHAT: Book presentation

WHERE: Chinatown/Him Mark Lai Public Library, 1135 Powell Street

WHEN: Tuesday, May 28, 11:00 AM

SF’s LGBTQIA Historic Places Panel Discusses Status and Dislocation of Queer Sites in the City

For Immediate Release: May 23, 2019

Media contact: Jaime Wong

(415) 557-4295; Jaime.Wong@sfpl.org

SF’s LGBTQIA Historic Places Panel Discusses Status and Dislocation of Queer Sites in the City

San Francisco, CA – This June, in time for LGBT Pride Month and the 50th anniversary of the Stonewall Riots, San Francisco Public Library will host “SF’s LGBTQIA Historic Places: Meaning, Value and Use,” a panel of community scholars and organizers discussing the status of historic queer sites and queer public history in San Francisco. The panel will be moderated by Carol Queen, Ph.D., a local writer, speaker, activist and advice columnist for Good Vibrations Magazine.

Carving space in the urban landscape has always been essential for queer survival, both for building community and obtaining political and cultural power. As the city undergoes transformation in its physical landscape and its resident population, previously queer sites and neighborhoods have slowly moved away from their historic identities. This conversation will probe into San Francisco’s status as a haven for queer communities and look forward into where we want to be in the future.

Panel participants include the following:

  • Terry Beswick, Executive Director at GLBT Historical Society
  • Tania Jimenez, Program Coordinator at El/La Para TransLatinasa
  • Gerard Koskovich, advisor and archival researcher in the field of LGBTQ history and culture
  • Gayle S. Rubin, American cultural anthropologist, activist and theorist of sex and gender politics

Date:   Thursday, June 13, 2019

Time:   6 p.m.

Place:  Main Library, 100 Larkin St., Koret Auditorium

Cost:    Free

Attention Calendar Editors: General event information

SF’s LGBTQIA Historic Places: Meaning, Value and Use takes place on Thursday, June 13, 6 p.m., Koret Auditorium, Main Library, 100 Larkin Street, San Francisco. Panel participants include Tania Jimenez, Program Coordinator at El/La Para TransLatinasa; Gerard Koskovich, advisor and archival researcher in the field of LGBTQ history and culture; Gayle S. Rubin, American cultural anthropologist, activist and theorist of sex and gender politics; and Terry Beswick, Executive Director at GLBT Historical Society. Moderated by Carol Queen, Ph.D., author, educator and founder of Center for Sex and Culture. Admission free. Wheelchair accessible. For more information, contact Anissa Malady, Community Programs and Partnerships, San Francisco Public Library, 415-557-4411.

SF’s LGBTQIA Historic Places: Meaning, Value and Use – Thursday, June 13, 6 p.m., Main Library, Koret Auditorium

Summer Stride 2019 – Library Summer Program Offers 1,000 Ways to Learn and Have Fun

For Immediate Release: May 20, 2019
Media Contact: Jaime Wong
(415) 557-4295; Jaime.Wong@sfpl.org

Library summer program offers 1,000 ways to learn and have fun

Author events, 400+ STEM programs and extensive partnerships for all to enjoy

June 1 – Aug. 18, 2019

SAN FRANCISCO, CAThis summer, the Library offers more than 1,000 inventive programs supporting science, technology, education, math and reading for all ages at each branch and every week this summer, June 1 August 18. Learn the secret science of ice cream, how to tend backyard chickens, meet environmental writer Jason M. Wirth and attend the book launch of We Are Everywhere by authors Leighton Brown and Matthew Riemer, the creators of Instagram’s @lgbt_history.

Exciting city-wide partnerships power this year’s Summer Stride programming. In one of its most widely-subscribed programs, the Library works with the National Park Service to arrange free shuttle rides to outdoor adventures at destinations like Muir Woods, Land’s End and Marin Headlands. StoryWalks® have been installed in the Presidio featuring children’s books to increase the enjoyment of our beautiful parks.

Additionally, Oakland’s Scraper Bike Team will be joining award-winning artist Zachariah OHora on June 8 for a live StoryWalk® along the Presidio. Attendees will be treated to an interactive program about bikes, parks, art and community impact.

Summer Stride successfully motivates children, teens and adults to record time spent at library programs and reading throughout the summer by offering finishers a prize tote bag designed by OHora. Graphics for this year’s vibrant, inclusive campaign was inspired by the book OHora illustrated, Bikes for Sale, written by Carter Higgins and published by Chronicle Books. OHora’s original Summer Stride artwork will be on display outside the Main Library’s Fisher Children’s Center throughout the summer.

The Library also offers popular summer weekly raffles. Prizes include free passes to local museums, SF Giants tickets, concert tickets and more. Patrons can enter the weekly raffles at any branch library and the Main Library.

San Francisco libraries are open seven days a week. Find storytimes for babies, engineering and maker programs for teens, magic shows, crafts, musical performances and summer films for families at 28 welcoming neighborhood libraries.

SUMMER STRIDE PROGRAM HIGHLIGHTS
Summer Stride includes more than 1,000 programs. View the complete Stride Guide here.


Zachariah OHora & Scraper Bikes LIVE in the Presidio – June 8, 2 p.m., Presidio Main Post 

Harry Potter Potions – June 8, June 17, June 25, June 27, various library locations

Make Coded Jewelry with ASCII Code – June 11, 4 p.m., Bernal Heights Branch Library

Book Release of We Are Everywhere and Author Event – June 19, 7 p.m.,Oasis Nightclub

Author Doug Meyer – June 25, 6 p.m., Main Library

Backyard Chickens with Fog City Gardener – June 29, 2 p.m., West Portal Branch Library

Author Jason M. Wirth – June 29, 11 a.m., Main Library

Chain Reactions with Hot Wheels – July 1, 2 p.m., Ortega Branch Library

Beach Day on the Patio – July 3, 1 p.m., Main Children’s Center

Discover Coretta Scott King – July 17, 11 a.m., Mission Bay Branch Library

Author Ingrid Rojas Contreras – July 17, 6 p.m., Main Library

Fort of July – July 29, 3 p.m., The Mix at the Main Library

The Secret Science of Ice Cream – July 31, 4 p.m., North Beach Branch Library

Building Scraper Bikes with the Scraper Bike Team – July 27, 1 p.m., Bayview Branch Library

Bookmobile visits at the SF Botanical Garden – June 3, July 1, 29, 12, 15, 17, 1199 9thAve. at Lincoln Way

Alphabet Rockers, Rise Shine #Woke – June 8, 19, 22, 26 at multiple library locations

Summer Stride is funded by Friends of the San Francisco Public Library.

Summer Stride Video PSA: 45 seconds
YouTube: https://youtu.be/Q_dkiRjiOfM

Inquire directly to receive a file download. High resolution photos and illustrations also available upon request.

About San Francisco Public Library

San Francisco Public Library is dedicated to free and equal access to information, knowledge, independent learning and the joys of reading for our diverse community. The library system is made up of 27 neighborhood branches, the San Francisco Main Library at Civic Center and four bookmobiles.

San Francisco Public Library Rates Highest Ever in City Survey

For Immediate Release: May 13, 2019

Media contact: Jaime Wong

(415) 557-4295; Jaime.Wong@sfpl.org

San Francisco Public Library Rates Highest Ever in City Survey

SFPL receives A- in Controller’s city performance survey

San Francisco, CA – San Francisco Public Library is excited to toot our own horn and announce that it has received an A- rating in the Office of the Controller’s biennial survey of San Francisco residents. Not only have respondents increased the Library’s rating from a B+ to an A-, the A- rating is the highest grade of any government service since the City Survey began in 1996.

Respondents rated the Library on several attributes: Online services; collection of books, DVDs, CDs, etc.; assistance from library staff; internet access; condition of the library; and quality of programs, classes and events. All Library ratings increased, receiving the highest ratings in City Survey history, with collections and online services seeing the largest growth and internet access the smallest. New questions about library programming and condition of facilities were added to the survey in 2019, with 89% and 84% of respondents rating an “A” or“B”, respectively. Ninety-three percent of respondents rate assistance from library staff an “A” or “B”, the highest of the survey.

“I am so proud of our San Francisco Public Library,” said City Librarian Michael Lambert. “Our staff focuses on delivering the highest possible level of service to library patrons.  We exist to enhance the quality of life for our residents and foster shared experiences for a connected community. Having 93% of the community rate library staff assistance so highly truly validates this effort. Library staff excels at creating a safe, caring and comfortable destination in our neighborhoods where all are welcome.”

Respondents across income levels rate the library similarly, though use varies slightly. Approximately 90% of respondents rate the library an “A” or “B” across the income spectrum, but usage patterns differ. Low-income respondents are slightly more likely to be frequent users (one or more times a month) of any library service, and are more likely to have used the Main Library in the past year. They are less likely, however, to have used online services than middle- or high-income respondents.

“From national Library of the Year to the top City Department, our library is on a roll,” said Library Commission President Dr. Mary Wardell-Ghirarduzzi. “It’s gratifying when our staff’s dedication and hard work is recognized by the community we serve.”

Every two years, the City Survey is conducted using a random sample of San Francisco residents. The survey covers seven services: Government, libraries, parks, safety, transportation, infrastructure and 311 services. The report aims to explore differences across race/ethnicity, gender, age, income, geography and education levels, as well as the intersections of these characteristics. Visit www.sfgov.org/citysurvey to access additional City Survey content including interactive graphs and the full data set of survey responses.

The San Francisco Public Library is the 2018 Gale/Library Journal Library of the Year. More than 6 million people use SFPL’s library facilities, including the Main Library in Civic Center, 27 neighborhood branches and four mobile outreach vehicles. The library system enjoys extraordinary political and fiscal support thanks to a voter led initiative that mandates an annual funding set aside from the City’s property tax revenues, resulting in an annual budget of $138 million. Every SFPL library is open seven days a week and all 27 neighborhood branches are open a minimum of 50 hours each week, with some open 55 and the Main Library open 62 hours. For more information, see www.sfpl.org.

San Francisco Public Library by the Numbers

1 – National Library of the Year 2018

4 – Bookmobiles

7 – Open days of the week 

10 – Library card designs

28 – San Francisco library locations

89 – Story times offered every week

897 – Staff to serve the public

1,000+ – Summer Stride programs

1,500 – Library programs every month

1879 – First San Francisco Public Library opens

12,075 – Passes checked out to local museums and attractions

34,704 – Student Scholar Cards

445,070 – Library card holders

3.8 million – Items in the library’s collection

4.5 million – Access free Wi-Fi

6.1 million – Annual visitors

11 million – Annual circulation of materials

Connect with Tech Week: Bayview Branch Tech Fair

For Immediate Release: May 10, 2019

Media Contact:

Jaime Wong, San Francisco Public Library
(415) 557-4295; jaime.wong@sfpl.org

***Media Advisory***

Connect with Tech Week: Bayview Branch Tech Fair

On Saturday, May 11, Bayview community members and beyond will head to Bayview Branch Library for a Tech Fair for community resource tabling, computer and mobile device support, and a chance to receive a computer to bring home. This exciting community-meets-technology event is part of Connect with Tech Week, the city’s premier annual event to promote digitalinclusion.

WHAT:                 Bayview Branch Tech Fair

WHO:                  Hosts San Francisco Public Library, San Francisco Office of Digital Equity, dev/Mission,  

Tech Exchange and hundreds of community members

WHEN:                 Saturday, May 11

11 a.m.-2 p.m.

WHERE:               Bayview/Linda Brooks Burton Branch Library

5075 Third St. @ Revere

COST:                    Free

Connect with Tech Week is a citywide initiative spearheaded by the San Francisco Public Library, supported by Microsoft and Friends of San Francisco Public Library, to promote online access and tech skills and to reduce digital disparities in our communities.

More than 100,000 San Francisco residents are not proficient at using the Internet and digital devices. As more basic services such as housing applications and job searching move online, many are left behind,especially seniors, people with disabilities and low-income families. Last year, more than 2,000 people participated in Connect with Tech Week, gaining knowledge and resources to help them navigate our increasingly digital world.

For the full schedule of events and classes see the program guide or view sfpl.org/ConnectWithTech.

Connect with Tech Week: Tech Expo at City Hall

For Immediate Release: May 6, 2019

Media Contact:

Mindy Linetzky, San Francisco Public Library
(415) 557-4252; mindy.linetzky@sfpl.org

***Media Advisory***

Connect with Tech Week: Tech Expo at City Hall

On Tuesday, May 7, people from all over the city will converge on City Hall for a Tech Expo. They will have an opportunity to explore virtual reality, try assistive technology tools, play video games, scan their favorite photos, test out new tech gadgets, win a Chromebook and much more. This high tech event is part of Connect with Tech Week, the city’s premier annual event to promote digital inclusion.

WHAT:                 Tech Expo

WHO:                    More than 30 tech providers and organizations, busloads of seniors and the public.

WHEN:                 Tuesday, May 7

                                  1-3 p.m.

WHERE:               SF City Hall

                                  1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place

                                  North Light Court

COST:                    Free

Connect with Tech Week is a citywide initiative spearheaded by the San Francisco Public Library, supported by Microsoft and Friends of San Francisco Public Library, to promote online access and tech skills and to reduce digital disparities in our communities.

 More than 100,000 San Francisco residents are not proficientat using the Internet and digital devices. As more basic services such as housing applications and job searching move online, many are left behind, especially seniors, people with disabilities and low-income families. Last year, more than 2,000 people participated in Connect with Tech Week, gaining knowledge and resources to help them navigate our increasingly digital world.

For the full schedule of events and classes see the program guide or view sfpl.org/ConnectWithTech.

Over 94,000 Photos Now Accessible to the Public

For Immediate Release

Date: Wednesday, May 1, 2019

Contacts:

Isabella Gordillo, Assessor-Recorder (415) 554-5231

Mindy Linetzky, San Francisco Public Library (415) 557-4252

***PRESS RELEASE***

OVER 94,000 PHOTOS NOW ACCESSIBLE TO THE PUBLIC

An Initiative of the San Francisco Assessor and San Francisco Public Library

SAN FRANCISCO – In 2018 the San Francisco Assessor’s Office launched an initiative to preserve and make publicly available over 94,000 historic property photos. The photos span from the late 1940’s through the early 2000’s, covering commercial and residential properties across the City.

Previously only kept in work files of the Assessor’s Office, the initiative was made possible through the Assessor’s recent efforts to modernize and digitize the hundreds of thousands of real estate vital documents in the Office.

“San Francisco history is rich and worth preserving. Our view into how our City once looked and felt is an important reminder of where we came from. I’m proud to be the catalyst for making these historic photos available for generations to come. Our history shouldn’t be boxed away and forgotten,” said Assessor Carmen Chu.

The photos will now be available in the San Francisco Historical Photograph Collection at the Main Library, which is one of the largest in the Bay Area. “The photos are an invaluable resource for people trying to find pictures of their own house or neighborhood,” said City Librarian Michael Lambert. “They also contain abundant documentation of back alleys, street and building signs, automobiles and other details of daily life– essentially Google Street View for the past sixty years.”

In collaboration, the Library has created a searchable database and map for members of the public to be able to locate images of specific properties. Visit sfpl.org/sfphotos/asr. Photographs can be requested using a Photograph Request Form online. When available photographs and negatives may be viewed at the Main Library during the Photo Desk open hours: Tuesday and Thursday from 1-5 p.m., and Saturday from 10 a.m.-noon and 1-5 p.m.

Individual high res photos available on request

90,000 Historic Property Photos now Accessible to the Public Through San Francisco Public Library

For Immediate Release
Date: Tuesday, April 30th
Contact: Isabella Gordillo, Office: (415) 554-5231, Cell: (415) 652-0580

*** MEDIA ADVISORY ***

90,000 HISTORIC PROPERTY PHOTOS NOW ACCESSIBLE TO THE PUBLIC THROUGH SAN FRANCISCO PUBLIC LIBRARY

WHAT:                    Through modernization initiatives of the Assessor- Recorder’s Office, over 90,000 photos were turned over to the San Francisco Public Library. Assessor Carmen Chu, City Librarian Michael Lambert and local historians will discuss the importance of these historic photos and how the public can view them.

WHO:                        Assessor Carmen Chu, City Librarian Michael Lambert, City Archivist Susan Goldstein, Woody LaBounty and David Gallagher (Western Neighborhoods Project), Evelyn Rose and Amy O’Hair (Glen Park Neighborhoods History Project)

WHEN:                    Wednesday, May 1st at 10:00AM                                          

WHERE:                 Office of the Assessor-Recorder

City Hall, Room 190
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, San Francisco, CA 94102

(Please meet at the North Light Court)

CONTACT:               Isabella Gordillo, (415) 554-5231, isabella.gordillo@sfgov.org