Shit and Hypos: San Francisco’s New Look

San Francisco? Or Slums of Rio?

“We see poop, we see pee, we see needles, and we see trash,” said teacher Adelita Orellana. “Sometimes they ask what is it, and that’s a conversation that’s a little difficult to have with a 2-year old, but we just let them know that those things are full of germs, that they are dangerous, and they should never be touched.” __ Dirty City By the Bay

Children are forced to negotiate sidewalks of filth just to walk to school every day. And what if they are inadvertently exposed to the diseases that inevitably hitchhike along with this everyday detritus littering sidewalks?

“If you do get stuck with these disposed needles you can get HIV, Hepatitis C, Hepatitis B, and a variety of other viral diseases,” said Dr. Lee Riley, an infectious disease expert at University of California, Berkeley. He warned that once fecal matter dries, it can become airborne, releasing potentially dangerous viruses, such as the rotavirus. “If you happen to inhale that, it can also go into your intestine,” he said. The results can prove fatal, especially in children. __ Investigative Survey of Sanctuary City San Francisco

The reality on the streets of today’s San Francisco — where diseases and violent illegal aliens are tolerated and overlooked by local and state governments — does not make for a very pleasant tourist brochure.

Where Sidewalks are Paved With Shite

San Francisco was once the shining city by the bay, where mellow people walked the streets with flowers in their hair, and to where tourists flocked from all points of the compass.

In today’s sanctuary city of San Francisco, the need to avoid the infected hypodermic needles and human feces on the sidewalks takes away from any scenic beauty and bayside charm that may remain.

How dirty is San Francisco? An NBC Bay Area Investigation reveals a dangerous mix of drug needles, garbage, and feces throughout downtown San Francisco. The Investigative Unit surveyed 153 blocks of the city – the more than 20-mile stretch includes popular tourist spots like Union Square and major hotel chains. The area – bordered by Van Ness Avenue, Market Street, Post Street and Grant Avenue – is also home to City Hall, schools, playgrounds, and a police station.

… The investigation revealed trash littered across every block. The survey also found 41 blocks dotted with needles and 96 blocks sullied with piles of feces.

… “The contamination is … much greater than communities in Brazil or Kenya or India,” he said. He notes that in those countries, slum dwellings are often long-term homes for families and so there is an attempt to make the surroundings more livable. Homeless communities in San Francisco, however, are often kicked out from one part of town and forced to relocate to another. The result is extreme contamination, according to Riley. __ Sanctuary City in Decline

Next to Berkeley, San Francisco is perhaps the most extreme leftist enclave within California — itself beset by an extreme leftist state government. Within such insular political groupings, sanctuary cities are a sacrosanct tenet of dogma — at any cost and by any means necessary.

But even leftists should know enough to clean up their own rooms before they try to set out to “save the world.” For cities like San Francisco, tourism is an important source of income. The city has long been a desired location for national and international conventions, conferences, and large meetings and events of all kinds.

San Francisco is home to a large number of the wealthy. It is becoming more and more difficult for many to avoid the stench and blight as they travel from their homes to their places of business or amusement.

Silicone Valley, one of the global centres of technological innovation, sits just down Highway 101 from “The Fecal City” by the bay. Back when San Francisco was still beautiful, living near the scenic city was a point of pride — and a recruitment enticement for new employees.

A single pile of human waste, said Nuru, takes at least 30 minutes for one of his staffers to clean. “The steamer has to come. He has to park the steamer. He’s got to come out with his steamer, disinfect, steam clean, roll up and go.” __ Diseased Streets

Over the years, frequent visitors to San Francisco were forced to watch the decline of a once great city. It was a sad experience, but an instructive lesson nonetheless in the fruits of applied postmodernism.

If one avoids a serious problem — for whatever reason — it tends to get worse. The problem is not just in “sanctuary cities” such as San Francisco. It is in the ideological intolerance of universities, the one-sided propaganda nature of media, the perverse deep state intrusion into all aspects of life, and the way that all social institutions have been suborned to a nihilistic anti-human postmodern mindset.

First, clean your room. After that, study the larger problems carefully with crystal clear vision. What you need to do should become obvious if you take the time to understand the situation deeply and broadly enough. Then make yourself the kind of person who can do what needs to be done.


Leaving Shit City

For at least the last nine months, the Bay Area has led the country in the number of departing residents, as everybody who isn’t a tech worker – including essential civil servants like police and fire fighters – begins to feel like a secondary servile class. One landlord said several of his tenants asked if they could move with him when he announced he was selling the building and departing for Colorado

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3 Responses to Shit and Hypos: San Francisco’s New Look

  1. AbelardLindsey says:

    I last visited SF in 2007. The homeless problem was quite bad even then, especially around Market Street, which is the financial and shopping area of SF. This is also where Moscone Center is (Semicon West trade show every July). Given all of the recent internet stories about it now, it must be far worse today than 2007. I have no desire to visit SF in the foreseeable future.

    I can tell you that Portland, Oregon is not far behind. Like SF, Portland is also liberal-left-land and also has a growing homeless problem. It is mainly in the downtown area where you see encampments in places you did not see them before. One outbreak of Hep A, like in San Diego, and the downtown restaurant scene will be seriously impacted.

  2. PRCD says:

    The problem is the cat ladies on city councils and nonprofit “workers.” They provide shelter and handouts to vagrants. Vagrants aren’t actually homeless. Usually, they have somewhere to stay. Some even have apartments. They just choose not to work and prefer to live off others, commit petty crimes, and piss in the streets.

    Our city is nearby to San Francisco and one of our city councilwomen brings most of the vagrants here. The vagrants do a circuit between San Francisco, our city and a city further north. This seems to be supported by an elaborate system of government handouts and charity workers who live well off of giving out taxpayer money.

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