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Award Winning (1976 Plywood Design Awards) Donald MacDonald architected building situated in the sought after, tree-lined street in Telegraph Hill. Freshly repainted after Photo/3D Matterport Tour, this quiet, rear-facing 1 bedroom condo has a panoramic view of SF Bay/Angel Island/Alcatraz/Pier 39/Richmond Bridge and more. Even on a foggy day, you can still enjoy the Bay view (Angel Island may be completely invisible due to fog) while listening to the “dialog” between the Sea Lions at Pier 39 and the Fog Horn. Front-row seats to enjoy the annual Fourth of July Fireworks directly in front of Pier 39, as well as the annual Fleet Week airshows! Enjoy the Christmas Tree at Pier 39 from this condo for the Holidays! Building has gone through a soft-story retrofit and re-built of its private pano-view balcony including floor-to-ceiling Fleetwood sliding glass doors, tempered glass guard rail, and bedroom windows (Milgard). Project was completed and signed off in 2018 (see 3R report). High-end kitchen appliances (Electrolux Flattop Range with Convection Oven, Built-in Electrolux Microwave, LG Refrigerator, and almost brand-new Bosch Dishwasher (Feb 2020)). Engineered floor throughout (except bathroom and kitchen); bedroom with large walk-in closet with organizer. Fresh new interior paint (Benjamin Moore “White Heron”, color of the year 2020) throughout AFTER photos/Matterport session. Unit also comes with a secured parking space (uncovered) in attached garage. Building has a shared view roof deck (view of Coit Tower, Crooked St, Golden Gate Bridge, etc.) and an elevator. With a near-perfect walk score, its a short walk to North Beach such as Mama's, Liguria Bakery, Park Tavern, Original Joe's, Tony's Pizza, Safeway, Trader Joes, as well as SF landmarks: Coit Tower, Washington Square Park, Fisherman's Wharf, Pier 39, and Peter & Paul Church. Walking distance to FIDI/DT SF and tech shuttles stops. Very stable building - last water-view (back facing units) condo sold in this building was in June 2009 (unit 10), almost 12 years ago!!!
Due to COVID-19,
All Showings by Appointment only:
Contact Jacky Chow, Ph.D.
Property is virtually staged. Brand-new paint throughout the interior after photo/Matterport session. Monthly HOA $753 includes water, garbage, building insurance (including Earthquake Coverage), building maintenance, and external building management (EBMC). Seller is a licensed real estate agent. Building has two sets of coin-operated washer/dryer, an elevator, and a shared roof deck. Please contact Jacky for private showings with (1) signed PEAD-V form,(2) Bank Pre-approval Letter or Proof-of-funds. Disclosures available upon request.
At the center of any description of San Francisco you'll find North Beach. Beginning at the juncture of Broadway and Columbus, North Beach spreads north to the bay, and down to Telegraph Hill. This most authentic San Francisco district is home to a vibrant Italian-American community. It also has the distinction of being the spiritual home of the beat poets who rose to fame in the 50s and 60s. This exciting stretch of city brings a devil-may-care attitude to city life. While tourists thumbing their guidebooks mix with frat house style revelers each weekend, the real North Beach, and those who call it home, exists in the delightful hillside streets surrounding. Those lucky enough to live here, enjoy evening's awe-inspiring views from hilltop patios in the rows of exquisite family homes that line the elevated blocks. It's in the dimly lit old-fashioned neighborhood haunts where one can still find the authentic life of North Beach. City Lights, the infamous rebel poet bookstore, is where Alan Ginsgerg's HOWL was first published. Some of the most extraordinary shopping in the city can be done along Grant Street in the upscale boutiques. And above all, don't miss your chance to have some of the best Italian food this side of the Amalfi Coast. A remarkable dining opportunity at your fingertips thanks to a history of immigrants who made this area home in the 1920's and 30s. The "beach" in North Beach is no longer there. There was a time where the tides of the bay lapped up against Taylor and Francisco Street. Today that waterfront has long since been replaced by 19th century landfill, known now as the Barbary Coast.