Visiting San Francisco for TechCrunch Disrupt and was wondering if anybody would be interested in meeting up for drinks this Sunday ?
|⭐️ Overall Score||249 reviews|
|👍 Quality of life score|
|👶 Family score|
|⛅️ Temperature (now)|
|💦 Humidity (now)|
|💨 Air quality (now)|
|💨 Air quality (annual)|
|🎓 Education level|
|❤️ Liked by members|
|🙊 English speaking|
|😤 People density|
|🚦 Traffic safety|
|📶 Free WiFi in city|
|🖥 Places to work from|
|❄️ A/C or heating|
|😁 Friendly to foreigners|
|🗯 Freedom of speech|
|🤚🏿🤚🏻 Racial tolerance|
|👩 Female friendly|
|🌈 LGBTQ+ friendly|
|🎅 Startup Score|
|🌍 Region||North America|
|🚩 Country||United States|
|⏱ Average trip duration||11 days|
|📡 Internet speed (avg)||67 Mbps|
|⛅️ Weather (now)||🌥 15°C 59°F + Humid (69%) = feels 15°C 59°F|
|💨 Air quality (now)||👍 46 US AQI 🍃 good|
|💨 Air quality (annual avg)||😐 59 US AQI 🍃 good|
|🧔 Best neighborhood to stay||South of Market|
|🚀 Upcoming neighborhood||Bayview|
|🚕 Best taxi app (in country)||Uber|
|🚑 Travel medical insurance||Safetywing|
|📱 Best wireless carrier||AT&T|
|💳 Cashless society||💳 Yes, cards OK almost everywhere|
|💻 Best coworking space||NextSpace|
|☕️ Best coffee place||Philz|
|🚰 Safe tap water||👌 Yes, drinkable|
|♻️ Return rate||16% of visitors return|
|📸 Visitors per year||3,601,600 visitors|
|📸 Tourists now||69,025 tourists|
|👨👩👧👦 Population||870,000 people|
|😤 Population density||🤨 busy: 12x12m (144m²) per person|
|🏞 Foreign land ownership allowed||Yes|
|👫 Gender ratio (overall)||👨 51% 👱♀️ 49%|
|👫 Gender ratio (young adults)||👨 52% 👱♀️ 48%|
|⛪️ Religious government||Non-religious|
|💻 Online electronics shop||Amazon|
|🏠 Apartment listings||Craigslist|
|✈️ Best short-haul air carrier||Virgin America|
|✈️ Best int'l air carrier||United|
|💵 Cost of living for nomad||$5,687 / month|
|💵 Cost of living for expat||$4,373 / month|
|💵 Cost of living for family||$11,304 / month|
|💵 Cost of living for local||$3,230 / month|
|🏠 1br studio rent in center||$2,800 / month|
|🏢 Coworking||$330 / month|
|🏨 Hotel||$2,904 / month|
|🏨 Hotel||$136 / night|
|🏠 Airbnb (1,001 listings)||$3,287 / month|
|🏠 Airbnb||$108 / night|
|🥤 Coca-Cola (0.3L)||$6|
|🍺 Beer (0.5L)||$8|
|💰 Estimated tax on $50,000||$12,352|
|💰 Estimated tax on $100,000||$30,278|
|💰 Estimated tax on $250,000||$71,127|
Visiting San Francisco for TechCrunch Disrupt and was wondering if anybody would be interested in meeting up for drinks this Sunday ?
I’ve been looking for a short term rental for over a month in SF. My expected arrival date is this week and I have nothing, thinking about just going somewhere else. I had three rentals from CL that fell apart right when I was about to book them.
It seems most people are using airbnb and the monthly rates are really inflated, You can’t find a studio with a monthly rate under 3.5k, while the same exact listing is going for 2600 on CL.
Does anyone have any recommendations on where to look for rentals?
Have you looked into residential hotels?
That’s what I always used in SF in my backpacking days and they’re probably still the quick and affordable option.
Private room + usually having to share a shower with half the floor.
I’d avoid the Mission District though. Eck.
I always use Craigslist for SF accommodation & have never had trouble - mind you, I was only looking for a room.
Is a studio/private place absolutely essential? I was just looking yesterday as I plan my next trip back there & you can easily get rooms in the Mission (close to Bart & Valencia st) for $1000 p/m.
I’ve also only sorted places at the last minute so I wouldn’t worry about the timing so much. I’d get an AirBnb for a couple of nights when you arrive so you can actually see the longer-term places - it’s easier to manage when you’re actually meeting the people vs just emailing.
As you’ve found, the housing market in SF is pretty insane right now. That being said, a “hacker house” might work for you. Also check out http://www.sfhousingservices.com/#!student-housing/cvpm
I looked up current reviews of 1080 Folsom (the housing from sfhousingservices.com I’m familiar with) and the new ones are pretty mediocre. I suggest you look up reviews of particular houses on Yelp first.
Considering a trip to Salt Lake City area, with a side trip to Moab, UT. Thinking of renting a Class B RV (Sprinter van size) to test out Van Life.
Looking for any suggestions/input on:
Looking to do some easy to moderate:
Wondering what months I could do each. I’d love to do a late September trip if it’s not too late.
Moab in September should be pretty perfect weather…any sooner and its way too hot IMO. SLC has been having milder winters lately so you’ll be in for perfect weather and great fall colors in September.
How about Moab in October?
(I’m planning on Denver starting Oct 2 or so, for 2 to 4 weeks)
Hi Norway folks—I’m planning a February trip to Tromsø hoping to see the northern lights, but honestly I can’t find anything about how likely I am to see them. Are they out every night and it’s just a matter of cloud cover, or are they like once a week?
Any info would help me decide whether to pull the trigger.
You can find some information on the trend of activity, but that’s about it. There’s no real rhyme or reason. It may happen every day for 2 weeks or go 2 weeks without seeing it. Generally, though, you’re in a downward cycle, so they will likely be less intense and few of them overall.
Your best bet it to rent a car and cross over into the far north Finnish border in the Kilpisjärvi area. Because of its location, the climate is clear and dry. You won’t have to contend with the same issues as far north Norway. If you have access to cabins in the northern fjords, that would be great as well.
Let me know if you want a connection - I know a number of people with cabins about 3 hours north of Tromso and I know they sometimes rent them out.
TMobile advises their international plan requires me to reside in the US for 3 months of each year, however I may be there only 1 month (or less). Anyone using their plan continuously? Rigid requirement?
Have had Tmobile for 2.5 years, with about 60 total days in the US that entire time, and a couple of months ago in Ireland I got an explicit warning text from them that I was not spending enough time in US. I am in canada and mexico for the rest of the year and no issues there as I am on the north american plan anyways, but they may be cracking down…
Anecdotally, it seems the requirement is having it register on a US tower every few months or so. If you travel back to the US regularly, it shouldn’t be a problem.
I’ve been a T-Mobile customer for many years, a nomad for a few of those, and haven’t had any issues, including the year I was out of the U.S. for 11 out of 12 months. They never mentioned any requirement to me. However, some folks have said suggested this might be because I’ve had service with them for so long.
I’m looking to switch to Google Fi anyway due to lower cost, and the fact that I don’t make all that many calls any more. Plus I’ve had some problems with voicemail and receiving calls.
Have been on the T-mobile plan for over three years now. Usually spend about 10 months out of the year outside of the US (returning back for month stints twice/year), and have not had any issues.
We used T-Mobile for about a year outside of the US before they gave us notice and cut us off. We switched over to Google Fi and it’s working out well. It was kind of a hassle when they canceled us (gave us 30 days notice) because Google Fi has to be activated inside the US (at least it did a year ago) and I wanted to port our numbers. I was able to get a short extension from T-Mobile.
I’ve heard others say they haven’t had an issue with staying outside of the US, but that was not the case for us.
We also sometimes use local SIM cards because it’s often dramatically less expensive if we’re going to use lots of data. Once you get used to it the local SIM card thing is really easy in most places.
Small towns with:
Aosta is pretty close to Boulder. Less prestigious university and slightly light on on the start-up scene but growing.
If you where considering Berlin, you might want to look into Leipzig. It’s not too far from Berlin (about 1-2 hours south) and has a similar vibe, but is smaller and more affordable. Climate will be roughly the same of course. But lots of lakes around, very bike friendly and very good kayaking in and around the city. No mountains though…
I definitely recommend Brighton, it’s got a great alternative scene, lots of decent beer and burger joints, and very closer to the south downs.
The weather probably matches Portland closely, it’s pretty miserable in the winter but the summer is glorious.
I wouldn’t say the tech scene is thriving but better than average.
Sounds like Brighton, UK.
The vibe in Brighton seems definitely more laid back than in London. I liked it when I visited for a couple of days. Although I gotta say, the outdoors in England are quite repetitive and the sea is not very enjoyable. It’s more personal than anything else, after 5 years of UK I’d rather go somewhere else!
From what I’ve read so far, it seems that most laid back and progressive locations with some startup community can be found in the north side of Europe, which is a shame as the south is so beautiful and much warmer. I have a strong connection with the mediterranean sea and I feel happy just by smelling the vegetations and seeing the warm colours. It would be jackpot if I could find a Boulder near the mediterranean sea, or even within 100-200k range.
Anything in Southern Europe that matches my criteria above? Even if 4 out of 5
Geneva ? (ok not affordable )
Maybe Lyon, Nice (expensive), Montpellier ?…
Cambridge in the UK is the closest town to Boulder that I’ve seen thus far, but it fails rather miserably when it comes to outdoor adventure opportunities. Other than that, all boxes checked–good startups, progressive + smart community built around a university, laid back, and about as affordable as Boulder or Portland (which is to say not very unless you live in a nearby village. Again, just like Boulder or Portland). It even has a large metropolis 40m away.
I can second Freiburg. It’s one of my favorite places. I used to live there for three years and this summer returned to do some nomading. Can even suggest some cafés to work from. In Summer you should absolutely hang out at Jos Fritz Café. They have a quiet shady beergarden with free wifi, and nobody cares if you don’t order something for hours.
But I’d have to add that it’s not a great place for IT/nomading if you care to meet other people with similar interests. Apart from the small IT faculty, there is barely any IT industry to talk of. People generally are a little anti-computer and all about being outdoorsy, political and sustainable. Don’t expect them to be super excited when you tell them what you do Maybe some people will even scowl.
Nonetheless, the vibes are awesome there and I’m sure they will broaden your horizon when you get to know them. Moving there was one of my best decisions so far.
Freiburg Im Breisgau Germany. http://www.freiburg.de
I’d love to be in this area, it’s in the so called blue banana zone. https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Blue_Banana
How about 4 out of 5? Good enough? If 2 (progressive) is not crucially important, I suggest checking out Lisbon.
Yeah I think Lisbon ranks high despite not being very progressive. I think it’s still a little too big and messy for me, I really wanted something smaller.
Lauterbrunnen, Switzerland, hits your first three (fails miserably on the affordable requirement, but is great if you have the money).
Ljubljana, Slovenia might be a good bet. I don’t know about the startup culture, but there’s at least one cool co-working space and it’s definitely affordable, close to nature (30 minutes by train and you’re in some of the prettiest landscapes in Europe).
I think Tallinn in Estonia may fit this description.
I’ve never been there, but if all the tales are true, Estonia seems like a great place to be a digital nomad and/or tech entrepreneur.
I’m actually thinking of moving a holding company there.
Can anyone can verify the lifestyle at Estonia?
Check out Bonn. Siebengebirge just around the corner is beautiful, Bonn is progressive with a good mix of nationalities (DPDHL, Telekom and NGOs means many Expats), smaller and less hectic than Berlin, more affordable than Munich and better weather than Hamburg.
Drawbacks include rising cost of living and the next startup community (small but growing) being in Cologne (30min by train).
I am traveling to the Canton fair where I will be for 16 days from April 18th to May 4th. There will be a couple 3 day gaps between working for mini excursions. I am contemplating going to Macau or HK during these times.
I am up for suggestions on similar areas i.e. close in proximity, simple travel arrangements, maybe a body of water as well.
Work may supercede these travel arrangements though if the journey isn’t too demanding it may be worth while.
Yeah HK is good. Like a 2 hr train ride from Guangzhou. If you book flights early enough, you could go to Bangkok, Shanghai, Beijing, etc for pretty cheap. For accommodation, if you aren’t staying at a hotel, Lazy Gaga Hostel is amazing. Stayed there for 1 month last Oct for the fair.
✅ Pretty safe
✅ Fast internet
✅ Good air quality on average
✅ Nomad List members liked going here
✅ Many Nomad List members here all year round
✅ Very easy to do business
✅ High quality of education
✅ Great hospitals
✅ Roads are very safe
✅ Great freedom of speech
✅ Everyone speaks English
✅ Safe for women
✅ Family friendly
✅ Very friendly to LGBTQ+
✅ Not many people smoke tobacco
❌ Extremely expensive
❌ Not much to do
❌ Cold now
❌ Gets cold in the winter
❌ Humid now
❌ Feels crowded
❌ Very difficult to make friends
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Based on San Francisco's cost of living, here's selected remote jobs that would cover your costs:
|Senior Full Stack Engineer @ Strattic|
|Software Engineer @ Ampcontrol.io|
|Senior Frontend Engineer @ DataKitchen|
|Senior Software Engineer @ Carrera Group|
|React Native Engineer @ Catenda|
|Senior Software Engineer Frontend @ Athenian|
|Site Reliability Engineer @ Sketch|
|Fullstack Software Engineer @ Frontier|
|Engineering Manager @ startup using location data for impact|
|Senior BackEnd Software Engineer (M... @ Handiscover|
|Front End Software Engineer (Sint-G... @ Railnova|
Having spent a total of two weeks in London on two separate occasions and having lived in NYC for two years, both are among my favorite cities in the world. Londoners are quite internationally and ethnically diverse, and seemingly better educated and more intellectual than New Yorkers in aggregate. The city very clean with a stunning mix of modern and historic architecture, and arguably has Europe's best public transit in terms of signage, availability, cleanliness and general efficiency. Meanw⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️6h30Mbps×
Nothing does a better job of explaining LA’s beautiful diversity and different neighborhoods than the documentary about the late Jonathan Gold, our city’s greatest amabassador and the only food critic to ever win a Pulitzer Prize. It is called, “City of Gold” and if you want to know LA, just watch this film. Trailer link: https://youtu.be/DmKTRDfz1zM⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️45min44Mbps×
London is the best city in the world - you just can't do it on a budget. It's got an amazing tech scene but ALSO world class media, fashion, finance, art industries and many others. If you don't want to live in a tech / expat mono-culture then it's for you. It is a genuine melting pot with a huge range of nationalities and cultures living together (the US has a large number of nationalities but there seems to be hard segregations between them geographically, economically, culturally - so they⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️11h20Mbps×
Seattle is a great city, especially if you like nature, there are plenty of outdoor activities to do all year round. People are generally open-minded and friendly. The cost of living is high but it allows you to be able to afford other places on earth easily if you can find a job here. You can also find plenty of good restaurants and arts around in the city. I recommend to stay at least 3-6 months to get the feel of living a PNW life.⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️1h70Mbps×
-Very well situated between the ocean and mountains -Cloudy winters -Not much snow -Large Asian minority -LGBTQ+ friendly -High quality of living -Very expensive -Very good nightlife -A lot of parks -A lot of outdoor activities -1 of the best education systems in the USA -Healthcare is excellent -Good transit system⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️1h64Mbps×
Came to CDMX from NYC. Lived in a bunch of cities around the US. CDMX is my favorite. That being said, it's still Latin America. Take precautions. I grew up in the NYC area around the gangs and stuff of the 90s and 00s. Here are a few tips to strongly consider 1) Live in Polanco, no farther north than Juarez, no father south than Escandon (unless you're going to Coyocan), no farther east than Roma or Doctores. All assuming you want to be near some action. Don't listen to these wannabe "woke" pe⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️4h18Mbps×
Boston is a city in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. It is the capital of the state, the largest city in New England, and the U.S. state of Massachusetts. The city proper is home to about 617,900 people, making it the largest city in New England and the 26th largest in the United States.⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️6h34Mbps×
Read the review that starts "I live here and I can tell you that many of the stats listed are wrong" - its spot on accurate I will add to that - Vancouver is brain-numbingly boring and dead. There is noticeable and toxic mix of pedestrians, cyclists and car drivers. Mix in a very Vancouver trait of entitlement, and watch the the passive aggression fly. Vancouverites generally are a cold bunch making it difficult for newcomers. Worst of all they believe in their own created hype that live in⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️2h27Mbps×
Amazing nightlife and possibly the best overall food scene in the states (lots of michelin-level restaurants at far lower prices than NYC/SF). Avoid the winter and you'll love your time Chicago. It's a city of neighborhoods, so do some research to find which area suits you best. Lots of creative types live/work in the west side (West Loop, Wicker Park, Bucktown, Logan Square, etc.)⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️4h42Mbps×
Grew up here in the 80s/90s, moved back in 2015 after 10 years in LA and 10 years abroad. I don't get why it's so highly rated. It's a far cry from the free-living, cheap to live, music-infused past. The old music venues are being torn down to build condos. Tech bros moving en masse has caused housing demand to spike, and with it, property values, rent, and cost of living, and no scale with increases in pay. All the musicians and artists are leaving, and everyone here is young, white, and has⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️3h68Mbps×
Nothing does a better job of explaining LA’s beautiful diversity and different neighborhoods than the documentary about the late Jonathan Gold, our city’s greatest amabassador and the only food critic to ever win a Pulitzer Prize. It is called, “City of Gold” and if you want to know LA, just watch this film. Trailer link: https://youtu.be/DmKTRDfz1zM⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️45min🌇 Also went here881 people×
Having spent a total of two weeks in London on two separate occasions and having lived in NYC for two years, both are among my favorite cities in the world. Londoners are quite internationally and ethnically diverse, and seemingly better educated and more intellectual than New Yorkers in aggregate. The city very clean with a stunning mix of modern and historic architecture, and arguably has Europe's best public transit in terms of signage, availability, cleanliness and general efficiency. Meanw⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️6h🌇 Also went here1,092 people×
Boston is a city in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. It is the capital of the state, the largest city in New England, and the U.S. state of Massachusetts. The city proper is home to about 617,900 people, making it the largest city in New England and the 26th largest in the United States.⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️6h🌇 Also went here506 people×
Tokyo has so much to offer and so much to do. It is easily overwhelming. Whereas I usually take my first week to explore a place Tokyo’s sights just kept on going. I remember ending up in a hidden cocktail bar, a mexican rooftop party with 1 meter margaritas, spending a whole day going only to French places(?), visiting a store that only imported 2nd hand hiphop apparel, and throughout it all the best michelin star ramen. It just seemed endless, completely unrelated and incredibly fun. Six wee⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️11h🌇 Also went here635 people×
London is the best city in the world - you just can't do it on a budget. It's got an amazing tech scene but ALSO world class media, fashion, finance, art industries and many others. If you don't want to live in a tech / expat mono-culture then it's for you. It is a genuine melting pot with a huge range of nationalities and cultures living together (the US has a large number of nationalities but there seems to be hard segregations between them geographically, economically, culturally - so they⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️11h🌇 Also went here952 people×
One giant tourist trap. Giant hordes of rich Europeans vacationing with their parents credit cards.⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️12h🌇 Also went here810 people×
Super fun and beautiful city. I find Parisians are actually very patient and warm if you at least attempt to speak French; in my experience, most people who complain that they're rude are the ones making zero effort to speak the language. Expensive though and not very easy to meet other nomads.⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️12h🌇 Also went here901 people×
Berlin is overall a great city to be. Food is cheap and everywhere, easy to go out and have fun/meet for business. Rent has crept up but still far better value than where I came from. Internet: 36 EUR/month get me 450/40 mbps (cable -> DOCSIS 3.0) Public transport is 2.70 EUR/ticket. No woman I know has said they felt unsafe. Some really odd, xenophobic sounding comments on here. Biggest downsides IMO: service quality at restaurants - not that people are rude, but they don't seem to particular⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️12h🌇 Also went here915 people×
Lisbon is the next remote work hub of Europe. There's many reasons why I think that: 1) it already has somewhat of a startup/tech scene because of the annual Web Summit conference 2) which means internet is fast, and there's lots of meetups and it's easy to make friends 3) it's relatively affordable for foreigners compared to Spain and the rest of Europe 4) Portuguese people are super friendly, a lot more friendly than in the rest of the Mediterranean and Europe 5) Lisbon is ideal to go on day/w⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️12h🌇 Also went here600 people×
My husband and I spent about 6 weeks testing Prague in Nov-Dec 2018 as we were considering it as a semi-permanent base of operations for the next year or two. Honestly it was great and we plan on leaving Malta where we have been for the past year. Pluses - transportation is very good and quite cheap, tons of restaurants, lots to do. People are more reserved, perhaps even a bit suspicious, so I would not say it was an OVERLY welcoming vibe, however there are a lot of expats from the US, CA, UK⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️12h🌇 Also went here518 people×
During winter is quite safe plus much cheaper. Some nightclubs are free and yet there is still a lot of people. Great por lgbtq+ community.⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️13h🌇 Also went here759 people×
Hong Kong is a fabulous city - from big city living, to isolated beaches, outlying islands and hikes through mountainous terrain. The big downside is it's EXPENSIVE. You need to have a decent salary to live here - otherwise, it would be tough. Hong Kong island is the most expensive, but more affordable places are possible, the further you are willing to travel. It's quite a transient city, so probably pretty easy to make connections!⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️15h🌇 Also went here499 people×
Don't believe the prices on here for an apartment. 686 usd/month refers to an apartment in a high class condo, right in the city centre and seconds away from the BTS(train station). Just remember this, people working at supermarkets make 2 usd/per hour. If you want to live like a local, then you can save a lot of money. If you don't mind a 5-10 minute walk from the BTS, then you can easily get a one bedroom apartment for 300 USD per month, in a high class condo, plus with free golf cart ser⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️17h🌇 Also went here739 people×
They say you get what you pay for. After having traveled the previous 4 months in India, Cambodia, VietNam, Myanmar and Thailand, Singapore was so easy! The subway system is a marvel, streets signs were easy to read, everyone speaks English (that just makes it easy for me as an English speaker) it is safe, clean, and parks are gorgeous. I was there as COVID 19 was breaking out fairly fast and that put a damper on my time but I was so happy to be there anyway and plan to go back. For digital⭐️ Score💵 Cost 📡 Internet 😀 Fun 👮 Safety ✈️18h🌇 Also went here574 people×
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