Rob Levy Presents:
Spacious SOMA Condominium - $539,000
This wonderfully spacious 1 bedroom, 1 bath condominium is perfectly set on the 4th floor of this well managed and beautifully kept property. Located at the intersection of four fabulous neighborhoods (SOMA, Mission, Hayes Valley, Civic Center) this wonderful property boasts a Walk Score of 94 with retail offerings within easy reach.
Offering up eastern vistas over South of Market and beyond, unit #411 is bathed in morning light and provides sparkling evening views as well. Gracious in space at nearly 800 square feet and complete with abundant storage and a wonderfully expansive walk-out deck, there’s little more to desire in form or function. The master bedroom provides enough space for an additional seating position and the double closet system provides ample space for storage...so rare these days in diminishing bedroom sizes.
Secure, key-fob entry to lobby and garage, plus a fully outfitted fitness center, conference room and a delightful, grassy courtyard round out the common area offerings of this property. One car leased parking is available starting at $195 (rates may vary) and a dedicated, large storage locker (#41) accompanies the home as well.
Offered at $539,000. HOA $424 per month.
South of Market
Once the center of San Francisco's light industry, South of Market, wanted to be known as the West Coast version of New York City's SOHO. Well, SOMA never really became the paradise of artist galleries and lofts, and, until the coming of the dot coms, stayed a quiet backwater of printing presses, welders, motorcycle repair shops, and late night dance clubs.
The dot com revolution changed that, and suddenly it was hip to live and work in SOMA. SF MOMA opened in a new location on 3rd street, followed by Yerba Buena, and the Jewish Museum. South Park filled with multimillionaire nerds eating lunchtime burritos on the grass in front of the once exclusive mansions. Nondescript warehouses were turned into offices that boasted more Internet connectivity than some countries. Luxury loft housing filled the old printing factories. People discovered the Victorian cottages tucked into the quiet alleys between the broad thoroughfares. And the Ferry Building at the foot of Market transformed into a food emporium and farmer's market. It took a few years, but SOMA has become that rare thing in America: a place where cars are all but unnecessary.