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How do you get the most out of your trip to San Antonio, Texas?There are several ways to enjoy S.A. If you have children with you, plan on spending some time at 6 Flags and Sea World during the day and then a nice family orientated restaurant like Spaghetti Warehouse downtown for dinner. Now if it's going to be adults only and you have a mac know whetting your pallet, I suggest San Antonio’s famous River Walk. There you have a variety of watering holes as well as some amazing food from the world over. Oh and in either situation, don't forget to take some time to relax, with a River Boat tour. You'll thank me later.
Which city in Texas out of Dallas, Houston, Austin, and San Antonio are your favorite? Why? I’m curious, because I’m looking to move to Texas (especially Dallas) after college. Can you provide pictures of the city to show what it’s like?I’ve lived in Houston since 1983 (save for a couple of years outside of the Twin Cities in the late 1980s) and spend time regularly in the other three. They are all great places to live, depending on what you love to do and what sort of work you had in mind.San Antonio is the most Hispanic, so you have that vibe. The fine and performing arts exist but are not as prevalent as in the other three cities. Good restaurants, Lackland Air Force Base, Seaworld, and the mercados are the great attractions.Austin is growing rapidly and can be fairly expensive, especially for housing. Apartment occupancy rates are very high, so you’ll pay through the nose in some neighborhoods. Of course, you have the state capitol, a vibrant bar scene (lots and lots of college kids), a bunch of universities (UT-Austin, Huston-Tillotson, St. Edward’s, Austin Community College), and the LBJ Library. The food scene isn’t as exciting as in Houston or Dallas, but it’s adequate. Skinny dipping at Hippie Hollow, for the brave.Dallas is hard to pin down sometimes, because The Big D itself is only one part of the huge metro complex (feels like hours to drive from one end to the other. The big airport, DFW, isn’t actually in Dallas (the smaller airport, Love Field, is, and I try to avoid flying in/out of DFW). Good museums, although (again, arguably) the best are in Fort Worth - the Kimball, for example. Dallas is the most conservative of the four cities, and the suburbs are much more so. BTW, liquor laws vary across city lines in the metro area - hard liquor in Dallas, beer/wine only in Garland. Banking is big in Dallas, and shopping is pretty decent. If you’re a reader, don’t miss the huge Half Price Books store! Weather can be pretty bad at times - thunderstorms are especially prevalent, it seems.Houston is the most humid - we’re pretty tropical and have the occasional hurricane/tropical storm - but the winters are normally mild. It’s also the most international of the four, with large populations from Asia and Latin America. That also means it’s a foodlover’s paradise - just about anything imaginable can be had. The fine and performing arts are the best of the four cities - lots of financial support from the city and corporations, with plenty of choices in opera, rock, pop, jazz, classical, theatre, and tours. Public transportation is probably the worst of the four, but everyone has a car/truck. Also a very ‘blue’ city - take a look at the list of our mayors over the past twenty years, for example. Lots of expats live here, because of the petro industries, and I even perform with 140 expats and locals in a choir devoted to international choral music. And don’t forget that we have one of the largest and best medical complexes in the world - so lots of doctors, nurses, and other professionals.In sum, lots of good to say about all of them!
How can San Francisco solve its homelessness problem without simply kicking all of them out of the city? New York tried to and found a solution that works for the city, but at the expense of the welfare of the homeless.Some people want to stay homeless. Give it any reason you like, they have no desire to be housed. I can't speak from the perspective of a person who lives in the park and panhandles to have income in this city (btw I'm in a neighborhood in SF). For them it provides them a lifestyle they are comfortable and I don't think that taking that away from them always facilitates their best interest or the community at large.They could figure out what they would rather do, but you'd have to ask them.Medical problems of all kinds lead to homelessness. So does insurmountable debt especially when it's the IRS' unavoidable payment of debt. I met a few in the homeless shelters that came from real middle class incomes and simply couldn't get out of the hole without a large income. Try earning $3K a month and having an IRS levy taking $2700 a month from you. You can't make a car payment, you lose your car, you can't get to work you lose your job. You sell every thing you own until you can't pay your rent, you're in a homeless shelter. There isn't a lot you can do on $300 a month. All of the sudden - You're receiving General Assistance and Food Stamps and if you find a new job you're going to have a window of about 2 months before the IRS finds your income and levy's it. Your boss isn't going to like you very much because he/she now has to do extra accounting and is basically getting punished for hiring you because you're a scab if he can fire you, he will. Never mind that it's nearly impossible to get that job when you're living out of a draw in your 90 day bed. So if you find a job it's going to be minimum wage and your debt is enormous. Maybe you were low income and you had no healthcare because you didn't know they even had Healthy San Francisco until after you were in so much pain that you couldn't work anymore. Now you have permanent nerve damage, you're in a wheel chair, you've become mentally ill because enough stress can make anyone crazy. You're panicked and you can't get a job because you're so desperate you freak out anyone who does respond to your mentally charged cover letter and resume in the interviews. You can't do a lot of basic jobs because you're handicapped and the processes involved in being trained for a new career are so bureaucratic it's crazier than you are. Quite a few of these people do drugs and have a tendency to abuse alcohol from the top to the bottom. I'd guesstimate that the number of people in the shelter system (the bottom two groups and the mentally challenged that live in shelters) who are redeemable is around 30%. Most would smoke mild enough drugs and drink within the limits of a normal person if they had peace of mind. All they need is a runway. A job isn't necessarily the end all fix it all solution for everyone. I want a "crate of discovery" of what is possible for homeless and unemployed people in San FranciscoWhen you want to know what inspires children, you put them in a room full of what is possible and you sit back and wait to see what they want to take out of the room and keep. We are all children, some of us just have older faces. When you want to find out what will grow in dead soil you throw in every kind of seed and see what grows.Like any initiative start with what can be accomplished and pare the problem down until it's more deeply understood. http://cozylap.wordpress.com for more about my domain expertise.
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?
How would San Francisco be different if everyone earning less than $120,000/year was forced to move out of the city?Given that you can afford to buy a condo on the $15 minimum wage at this point, living in San Francisco, and that’s only $31,200/year on a 40 hour work week, you want to increase condo mortgages by about 400% to do that.So on $120K, your after tax take home is $82,606.That means you can afford a housing cost of ~$70K a year, or $5,833/month.I think you’d find that most of San Francisco would be a ghost town.San Francisco likes to pretend it’s part of Silicon Valley, but really, there are a lot less engineers than you’d think. Marin, San Francisco, and San Mateo counties combined (not really Silicon Valley) only have about 32,000 software engineers, combined. Almost all of YouTube is in San Mateo, for example, and all of Uber is in Marin.San Francisco alone has about 18,000 lawyers.Most other people in San Francisco, other than finance, lawyers, and engineers, don’t make anywhere near $120K.
How would San Francisco be different if everyone earning less than $1,000,000/year was forced to move out of the city?You would be left with a population of less than 100 people per square mile. What else do you need to know? It would be an unlivable ghost town. There would be no one to do ANYTHING for them.
How would you make a daily 90 minute commute during commute hours from Richmond to San Francisco more bearable, if moving to the city is out of the question?The obvious, and ecological, answer is twofold. BART is a chance to catch up on reading or listening to podcasts or music or whatever and you are sure of getting seat even during rush hr because it is where the train begins. But the really exciting solution starts a few days from my writing this. After years of false starts Richmond finally has a high speed ferry that gets you to downtown SF in just a few minutes and you get great views and can even buy a drink on the way. Richmond Rocks! (In a transitional neighborhood kinda way in some parts). I’ve lived here for nearly thirty years and my how it is changing! Many big companies are moving in, etc. Culturally, historically and racially diverse… groovy for young and old alike (probably not great for school age kids perhaps).