714 The Lyceum Stage Tips
Beware of parking in Horton Plaza.
Hershey Felder in Our Great Tchaikovsky
Park under the NBC building for $10. Very easy to access.
Operacaffe, just one block away. Very good Italian food, great staff!
The weather was windy and cold in January. I wore warm jacket, dress jeans, and comfortable walking shoes.
Parking is a HUGE challenge, and the lot recommended on the website is often full so arrive early an hour early and plan on hiking a distance to the theater or else you may miss the performance altogether
Printed our tix out from Goldstar before we went. The theater isn't huge, so there's no bad seat. We got great seats!
We dined at 'Currant' on Broadway after the show. Refreshments like candy and alcohol offered in the interval.
The Lyceum's lobby renovation continues. If possible, would suggest printing your tickets in advance to avoid the confusion of limited entry and box office window we encountered.
Park across street at NBC building
PARKING: A $10 parking pass was available for Horton Plaza OR the NBC garage. As I was not certain I was going to make it on time, I chanced Horton Plaza and was delighted with the validation and pass.
Parking in the parking structure can be a bit confusing. Fortunately found a security guard. When I told him where I thought I had parked, he explained there was another area with similar markings and then directed me there. Also the parking structure has recently reduced hours of free validated parking from 3 or 4 hours to one. So the next time you drive to this venue and plan to park in the structure, verify if the performance provides parking validation for the entire duration of the show.
Horton Plaza revoked the 4-hour free parking option. It's expensive. Lyceum may be able to sell patrons the $10 voucher to cover parking for the evenings, as the Balboa theater does.
Ron Campbell is fabulous! Go see him in the held over show "R. Buckminster Fuller: The History (and Mystery) of the Universe.
A fuller experience if you participate when prompted.
R. Buckminster Fuller: The History (and Mystery) of the Universe