Co-living lifestyle brand Found opens San Francisco hotel

The Found Hotel San Francisco includes a restaurant, a bar, a guest lounge, a communal kitchen, a laundry room and a weekly schedule of social activities on and off the property. Photo credit: Found Hotels

Found Hotels, a co-living lifestyle brand with locations in several major U.S. cities, opened a San Francisco property. The 220-bed, 75-room Found Hotel San Francisco includes a restaurant, a bar, a guest lounge, a communal kitchen, a laundry room and a weekly schedule of social activities on and off the property.

The hotel features 30 private guestrooms and 45 shared rooms, with female-only shared rooms available. Each room includes custom furnishings, pillow-top mattresses, daily housekeeping and bathroom amenities.

The property curated its two food-and-beverage components—a modern-American restaurant and a cocktail bar—with Los-Angeles-based The h.wood Group. Opening in early January, both will have monthly specials and events.

Virtual Event

HOTEL OPTIMIZATION PART 2 | SEPTEMBER 10 & 24, 2020

Survival in these times is highly dependent on a hotel's ability to quickly adapt and pivot their business to meet the current needs of travelers and the surrounding community. Join us for Optimization Part 2 – a FREE virtual event – as we bring together top players in the industry to discuss alternative uses when occupancy is down, ways to boost F&B revenue, how to help your staff adjust to new challenges and more, in a series of panels focused on how you can regain profitability during this crisis.


Found Hotels currently has locations in Boston; Chicago; Washington, D.C.; and San Diego. Next year, it plans to open properties in Miami and Los Angeles.

Suggested Articles

The project encompassed a real-time, two-way integration between Infor HMS and Glowing’s Digital Engagement Cloud at Mandarin Oriental hotels.

Two upcoming hotels (and one historic property) in sunshine destinations have announced new leaders for their F&B programming.

Many hotel owners will find themselves in the uncomfortable and unfamiliar position of deciding on a course of action for negotiating with their lende