The Bay Area has a population of over 7.5 million people. And that equals 17,179 people per square mile, making it the second most densely populated city in the United States.
Of course, you already know that there’s too many people in the Bay Area. A thought you’ve no doubt pondered while stuck in traffic on the 101. But with all those people, comes a lot of options when it comes to car storage in the Bay Area. So let’s explore a few of those options.
Indoor Car Storage Bay Area
Whether you need a place to stash your latest project, or your wife’s new car has booted your convertible from the garage, Bay Area indoor vehicle storage is an affordable way to park your extra vehicles.
Most Self-Storage facilities offer storage units that are large enough to accommodate most vehicles. However, the ‘value price’ means that you may be giving up a few amenities, like climate controlled car storage units, 24hr on-site security, pickup & delivery, and battery tending.
Long-term Car Storage Bay Area
If you plan to store your car for longer than a month, or you just need a place to keep a car for when you’re in town. Then a Bay Area long term vehicle storage facility might be your best bet.
Many long-term car storage facilities in the Bay Area offer airport pickup & delivery, oil changes, battery tending/replacement, detailing, and engine startup every 30 days. There’s usually 24-hr security at these places, and your vehicle will be stored in a climate controlled garage.
Car Condos Bay Area
Designed for collectors who need a secure place to store & enjoy their collection, Bay Area car condos are like a 5-Star hotel…for your Porsche, or Ferrari. They feature storage ‘suites’ with everything from hi-speed internet & on-suite bathrooms, to high-tech fire suppression / security systems, and on-site mechanics.
Plus, many Bay Area car condo complexes offer special Track Days, and events for their ‘members’.
See car storage options for the Bay Area here
 San Francisco, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/San_Francisco
 The San Francisco Chronicle, http://www.sfgate.com/traffic/