San Francisco - Real Estate & Development
A Bay Area developer is now floating plans to bulldoze a small, older shopping strip across from the southern portion of UC Berkeley, as well as a couple of apartment buildings, to make way for a large residential project.
Castro real estate office set to be demolished and replaced with 6-story, 14-unit condo building [Updated]
Nearly six years after receiving approval, a former real estate office at 2201 Market St. (at Sanchez) will be demolished and replaced with a six-story mixed-use building.
This vacant lot has been a sanctioned tent encampment, and at one point was slated to be a meth sobering center, but now will get a dignified happy outcome as 70 units of affordable housing for low-income and homeless families.
A new affordable housing complex at 16th and Shotwell Streets drew the likes of Nancy Pelosi on Thursday, as Casa Adelante will be home to more than 300 low-income people, plus provide on-site childcare and a rooftop farm.
The city attorney has sent a cease-and-desist letter to four construction companies who are not only allegedly performing work without permits, but have been kicking up clouds of hazardous dust for more than a year.
A private high school on the border of Pacific Heights and Laurel Heights is planning for a big addition to the already scattered campus, and that means a strip mall will have to be bulldozed.
Last week the Planning Commission unanimously approved the demolition and redevelopment of 240-250 Church Street, which previously housed 24-hour diner Sparky's, and continues to house decade-old bakery Thorough Bread and Pastry.
The SF Board of Supervisors gave the final green light to the Grubstake Diner’s six-year quest to rebuild with a towering condo complex on top, denying the neighboring condo residents’ appeal over shadows and historical resources.
One of only two hotels in Japantown, the Kimpton Buchanan Hotel, has been identified as one of four properties around SF that the city hopes to purchase by the end of the year to turn into permanent homeless housing, but neighbors are pushing back.
The eight-story, 21-unit residential building being planned on the site of the historic Grubstake Diner (1525 Pine Street) has hit another hurdle this week, as we learn that an appeal has been filed opposing the project.
After digging into a curiously unreported $180,000 loan to a building inspector, the SF City Attorney has won a $1.2 million settlement from a developer who may have benefited from DBI looking the other way.
The neglected greenhouses at 770 Woolsey Street in the Portola District were once part of a thriving flower nursery over 100 years ago. However, they might be restored as an education center for urban farming after the land was offered to be sold to a local nonprofit.