Sold! With 2 offers after two weeks on the market with a cash offer!
Welcome home to 2080 Thirds Street #9! This lovely sun drenched top floor corner loft is located on the quiet side of an intimate building in sought after Dogpatch/Central Waterfront. Walk in and enjoy the wood-beam ceilings on the lower level. Looking past the kitchen, your eye goes to the large open living room with floor-to ceiling windows. Concrete floors add that feel of loft living you've been looking for. Upper level loft bedroom leads out to your amazing exclusive use deck w/views out to Potrero Hill. Have a glass of wine and watch the sun go down from your roof deck!
This home offers one car parking, storage, in unit laundry and an elevator. This perfect location offers easy freeway, Caltrain and Muni access. The neighborhood continues to get more exciting with Triple Voodoo Brewery, Smokestack, Harmonic Brewing, The Third Rail, The Yard, Pier 70, AT&T Park, Serpentine, Dogpatch Saloon, Neighbor Bakehouse, The Ramp, Chez Mama, Plow, Moshi-Moshi, Gilberth's Rotisserie and more!
2080 3rd Street - 10 Live/Work Lofts built in 1998
Low Dues $337.09/month
906 sq ft per tax records
Exclusive use deck
1 car parking (space P-7) with storage cabinet
In unit laundry
2 Pets allowed
Until recently, most of the Central Waterfront remained undeveloped or industrial with most of the residential centering around charming Dogpatch. Dogpatch is an enclave which includes residential and some light industrial components, and is an officially-designated historic district. Dogpatch survived the 1906 earthquake and fire relatively unscathed and, thus, has some of the oldest dwellings in the City, dating back to the 1860s. Gentrification began in the 1990s because of those original homes as well as new construction of loft-style condominiums. Here you will find the City's oldest public school, Irving M. Scott School, built in 1895; the historic shipyards at Pier 70; and Dogpatch Studios. Several quaint Victorians, designed at no-charge by Jon Cotter Pelton, Jr., remain on Tennessee and Minnesota Streets. His designs were published in the San Francisco Evening Bulletin, so that the City's working class could build affordable homes. Live/work lofts and a few condo projects, as well as new construction office and research facilities are rapidly changing the Central Waterfront into an exciting new neighborhood.
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