Where do you belong?

If you’ve been following Membo or visited the website, you’ve probably noticed that we frequently ask visitors a question:

Where do you belong?

There are an infinite number of answers, ranging from cities, communities, sports teams, seasons, time periods...the list goes on. The core of each response, however, is essentially the same: everyone is revealing where they feel most comfortable and connected.

We’ve been hard at work putting together Passes that encourage people to find where it is that they feel most at home…to explore where they are at that moment and unearth those places with which they identify closely.

You hear stories all the time about people who go years without checking out a spot right next door that could just be their new favorite place. Or those who commute to a different neighborhood every day finding out about a community that aligns really closely with their values meeting next door to their place of business.

The idea behind Passes is to connect people with communities — to interact with friends and neighbors in the area while supporting local businesses and organizations who help give neighborhoods their character. There are offers, discounts and events that provide something for everyone to try out and enjoy. Really love a spot? Join their membership to further associate with what they offer and represent.

While having an address in a neighborhood or region might associate you with that area physically, it’s another thing entirely to belong to it.

Find where you belong; introduce others to why they belong. Whether you visit the place once per decade or every day, it’s tough to shake a feeling of true connection. There are great experiences to be had everywhere, and at Membo, we want to make it easy for everyone to find them.

So, where do you belong?

From an entire city to a group of friends, hold those places you feel comfortable close and true.

We’re building San Francisco Passes now, but we’ll soon be asking everyone to help show the world the best of their communities.

One clap, two clap, three clap, forty?

By clapping more or less, you can signal to us which stories really stand out.