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San Francisco streets are so dirty, the city is spending nearly $300,000 on trash bins that send a warning when they’re overflowing
San Francisco is installing sensors on 1,000 trash bins in an effort to curb littering and illegal dumping.
San Francisco’s homelessness crisis is so bad, people appear to be using poop to graffiti the sidewalks
An NBC Bay Area investigation found graffiti presumably written in feces in downtown San Francisco.
San Francisco’s dirtiest street has an outdoor drug market, discarded heroin needles, and piles of poop on the sidewalk
Residents of Hyde Street's 300 block report having to hose down urine in front of their offices or hold their breath to avoid the stench of feces. It's located in the Tenderloin neighborhood, which houses both extreme poverty and extreme wealth.
Even the city's budget analysts and auditors have questioned the veracity of the findings, which seem to contradict their own mayor's claim that the streets are filthier than before.
San Francisco spent $54 million this year on street cleanup — here’s why it’s shelling out way more than other cities
The city's rising homelessness crisis has created a need for additional, and more frequent, services. While the average city cleanup staff has around 40 workers, San Francisco's has more than 300.
San Francisco has a ‘Poop Patrol’ to deal with its feces problem, and workers make more than $184,000 a year in salary and benefits
Employees of San Francisco's "Poop Patrol" are set to earn $71,760 a year, plus an additional $112,918 in benefits.The city has set aside $830,977 for the cleanup program, which aims to eliminate troubling amounts of feces on the streets.
San Francisco is facing a flood of feces in its streets, largely due to the city's worsening homeless crisis. The city has opted to set up a 'poop patrol' to clean things up, and will be paying its members over $70,000 a year.
San Francisco’s sidewalks are covered with human feces, so the city is launching a ‘Poop Patrol’ to deal with its No. 2 problem
In San Francisco, people call the city's telephone hotline about 65 times a day to report human feces on streets and sidewalks. That adds up to 14,597 calls placed to 311 between January 1 and August 13. Now, city officials are ramping up their response to San Francisco's "poop problem."
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