Where The Cultures Of The World Meet
Designed To Revitalize Bodies and Relax Minds
Archimedes Banya is a Russian bathhouse on the shores of the San Francisco Bay. It is a place to meet with old friends, make new ones, or have a quiet time just to refresh and energize yourself.
MUST BE 18+ YEARS WITH VALID GOVERNMENT ID
Banya Pass is Required for Entry
We’ve traveled the world to study the bathing traditions of many cultures. For more, including the history and health benefits of the banya, click here.
Venik is the “tsar of banya” – a leafy, fragrant bundle of birch, oak, eucalyptus, juniper and other tree twigs.
Hammam Body Wash and Scrub
Our full body exfoliation treatment applies a traditional…
Archimedes Banya is the cathedral of steam and heat…
Energize your body through moving meditation on our rooftop…
Three Different Ways To Unwind
Plan Your Visit
Click the button above to view different areas of Banya.
Click the button above to view step by step process.
Host your next party or corporate event at Banya
Mon, Wed, Thurs, Fri
12pm – 4pm Weekdays, Excluding Holidays
6pm – 10pm First Tuesday of the month
6pm – 10pm Third Tuesday of the month
Everyday at 3pm, 7pm and 9pm
* Last check in at 9pm. Bar closes at 10:30pm. Sauna’s & pool at 11:30pm.
Create your bathing tradition where the cultures of the world meet.
Archimedes Banya is a remarkable blend of ‘past and present’, where ancient traditions of Greek laconica, Turkish hammam, German thermen, Russian banya combine with science and technology to create an experience like no other. Detoxing in perfectly heated rooms, plunging into an ice-cold pool, enjoying a breathtaking view on a sun-lit deck, conversing over a delicious meal – you can have it all in a quintessentially San Francisco style.
"Bathing in the ancient world, especially in the world of the Romans, went far beyond the functional and hygienic necessities of washing. It was a personal regeneration and a deeply rooted social and cultural habit — in the full sense of the word, an institution."
— Fikret Yegül, Baths and Bathing in Classical Antiquity