Dolores Park - PIED A TERRE
Wonderful Art Deco building with style, presence & spectacular location for the ultimate in sophisticated urban living or the pied-a-terre you have always wanted. the Building was constructed in 1938 and consists of 6 units; unit #5 represents a 7.52% interest in the TIC.
This studio style unit has fabulous light, a large living room with an adjoining sleeping alcove; a large updated bathroom, a remodeled eat-in kitchen with stainless steel appliances & custom corian counter tops; and two small storage closets. The unit is framed by extensive period detailing including ceiling moldings, stained glass windows, and hardwood flooring. Well maintained unit within a very well run, established TIC building. Sirkin TIC agreement in place, building was Ellis Acted December 2002. Condominium conversion application is in progress.
Being across the street from Dolores Park, and in close walking distance to some of San Francisco’s finest restaurants, mixed with the close proximity of public transportation and the private commuter buses to Silicon Valley make this is urban living at its finest. Don’t miss this fantastic opportunity to own property in one of the city’s most desirable locations.
Sunny, flat, and centrally located, the Mission represents the heart and especially the soul San Francisco. Equally attractive to immigrants and a burgeoning herd of hipsters in ironic t-shirts, the Mission is still the melting pot of San Francisco. Here you'll find traditional Mexican taquerias and panaderias, pop up galleries, freshly minted block-long live/work lofts in former canneries, and a new generation of chefs determined to make their mark and earn a Michelin star. The neighborhood is highly walkable: a major urban shopping center at 16th and Potrero offers groceries, a gym, post office, office supplies, and a Peets Coffee. The museum district at 3rd and Howard is nearby, and the ball park is not far. Public Transportation is great. MUNI bus lines crisscross the neighborhoods and there two BART stations at 16th and Mission and 24th and Mission serve the neighborhood.
With the rise of the dot-coms in the mid-90s, the old industrial warehouses of the Mission district were converted into open air, floor through workspaces. These attracted a new kind of immigrant population: educated, highly skilled, and eagerly looking for the next big thing: be it entertainment, dining, culture, or dance club. And they wanted to be able to walk to work, or at least ride their bike.
Housing was developed to match the taste and needs of this generation of newcomers. Many of the old warehouses preserved their old brick facades. Inside luxury interiors feature exposed brick walls, huge timbered beams, two-story high living rooms with airy ceilings, industrial kitchens, and of course, high speed Internet connections.