How the world’s most famous boho-campers are saving money in a big way

A year after opening its doors to the public, the Boho camparks in San Francisco are enjoying a modest expansion.

But, with the city’s budget under scrutiny, Boho is now asking the public to donate their unused space to help it get back on track.

And they’re not alone.

In the past two months, the city has donated 1,500 more spaces to the boho communities, making them the largest such program of its kind.

San Francisco boho community members, who are working to expand their community, have also been asking for support, saying they have little to lose and are counting on the public for help.

Boho camaraderie”It’s a really great feeling,” said Amanda, who asked to only give her first name.

“When we started, we were living in an RV park in the summertime and that’s been changed for us.

The wintertime is the time when we don’t really get out in the winter.

And we’re really lucky because we have this incredible community here.”

San Francisco resident Amanda Gentry is an avid boho rider.

The boho campers are helping her pay the bills in the middle of winter, she said.

Gentry and her husband, David, own a company called Campo, which offers luxury rental boho properties in San Bruno and Marina del Rey.

They bought the first one in 2009 for $200,000, but they quickly found that the community didn’t live up to the hype, according to David Gentry.

A year later, the company was forced to close, and the Grellys saw their profits drop, he said.

In 2018, the Gentrys purchased a new home and decided to expand the community.

They’ve now built a full-time boho hostel for up to 120 boho riders, and have been growing that membership, David Gessler said.

But now they need a new space, and it’s time for the city to step in, he added.

The city is planning to use a combination of public and private funding to build a two-story community center and other amenities.

San Francisco has an abundance of unused space, but many residents say they want the city more active in supporting their community.

San Bruno residents, who will be able to visit the new Boho Campground, have raised more than $1 million to expand and refurbish the city-owned property.

But the city hasn’t set a specific deadline, and residents are asking for as much help as possible.

Gomez said the city should help the bohos get back to work, and help San Francisco stay affordable for everyone.

“It doesn’t make sense to me that we have to ask people to donate a space that’s already being used, but we need more people to get out there and volunteer,” she said, adding that San Francisco should not be a destination for people who can’t afford to stay in the city.