Book now your luggage storage in on BAGBNB, the first luggage storage network.

Bagbnb is a local experience

Our Angels are bars and bistros who have been checked and approved by the BAGBNB team, waiting to welcome you all over the city.

Online booking

Online booking and payment is compulsory.
BAGBNB deposit points do not accept, in any case, the luggage of customers without online reservation.

A convenient luggage storage in San Francisco

The last day of a vacation can be hard to plan. If you booked an early morning flight, it may seem you’re missing the day. If your departure is late in the evening, it’s always difficult to find a place to store your baggage belongings. This can mean lugging baggage all day long, from buses to crowded streets or through museums. Our luggage storage in San Francisco can help you solve these type of problems.

An unconventional service 

Whether you have decided to spend your final day exploring China Town, SoMa, or Union Square there is always a BAGBNB point closest to you. We are the first low-cost luggage storage network with a fixed rate of $ 6 per day! There are no size limits and no weight restrictions. Our luggage storage points are located in cafè, bike rental service, hotels, bars and so on.

The wonders of San Francisco 

There are a lot of things and places you should not miss while visiting San Francisco. The city is huge in terms of places of interest and amenities but it’s relatively small (It’s only 49 square miles!). It’s important to look for all the places you want to see and write down a plan before starting your tour. What we can suggest you is to take a look at both outdoor and indoor activities.

the Golden Gate Bridge

We are sure you won't forget San Francisco's Golden Gate Bridge for the rest of your life! This red-colored huge bridge is 227 meters high and it's simply incredible. If you're wondering why a bridge called "Golden Gate" is red and not yellow, here's the explanation. Legend has it that the entrance to the San Francisco Bay was named Chrysopylae (a Greek word for "golden door") by one of the first explorers of the area, John C. Fremont.