I first discovered Mori Point about 8 months ago with my friend Robby (@robbydurler).We followed a trail that started just off the Pacific Coast Highway, not having any idea what was in store.


One thing I really enjoy is hiking down into the ‘canyons’ and crevices that most beaches don’t have.

Thornton is a great spot for the adventurous if you want to hike, but also for a relaxing sunset view high above the ocean.

"If you’re looking for a great sunset, Mori Point is the spot.

[Bridge:] I'm so addicted I'm so addicted I'm so addicted I'm so addicted [Hook:] I love to see that long hair, love to see them pretty feet Love to hit that blunted beach Man I'm addicted to them freaky girls Man I'm addicted to them freaky girls Them freaky girls I love to see that big ass, love to see them sexy lips Love to see them curvy hips Man I'm addicted to them freaky girls Man I'm addicted to them freaky girls [Verse 1:] I love it when she's wiggling Bouncing shakin then giggling I love them freaky girls, I swear that I cannot get rid of them So gutter, so fine, She's so cool, she fuck with me I kiss feet, I eat pussy I'm a straight freak, I suck titties They know me, yea that's cool They like what's up with the fat dude?

In this series, local Instagrammers show you their favorite places to shoot around where they live.

For more sunsets along the Northern California coast, follow @scottborrero and friends @robbydurler, @throughthetinylens, @daylachris, @stephaniecrown and @kristine_nicole on Instagram.

As the community of Instagrammers has grown and connected people across the globe, so too has our ability to share some of the personal, hidden and beautiful locations in our hometowns.

In the first of a two-part series of local guides to San Francisco, Instagrammer Scott Borrero (@scottborrero) takes us along the coasts of Northern California and shares his favorite spots for shooting sunsets.

“I feel like Thornton Beach is one of the most amazing and lesser-known beaches in SF.

When you first walk up, you are greeted by a large tree that overlooks the Thornton cliffside.

From there, several trails lead down to smaller bluffs and eventually the ocean.