Exposed wood beams approaching

  • Image number 1 for slideshow of 346 1st Street #109
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Tanja Beck presents:

Original conversion LOFT


about this home's











Get ready to be taken away by this piece of San Francisco History. An original loft conversion with exposed beams, high ceilings with a wall of windows leading out onto the private patio. Welcome to 346 1st Street #109, a rare open beam loft with a brand new kitchen ,state of the art appliances, open living/ dining concept and two well appointed bedrooms with en suite bathrooms. The bonus area behind the primary bedroom can be utilized for many purposes like gym, office or a walk in closet. The possibilities are endless. But that's not all. The condominium also comes with a large exclusive storage area and a one car side by side parking spot. Relax in the adjacent park right across the street or take advantage of the many amenities within walking distance. A commuter's heaven close to freeway, tech busses, and caltrain.
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Open Houses:
Coming Soon

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Contact Tanja Beck
(415) 377-8756
[email protected]

Tanja Beck

Corcoran Global Living

SF Top Producer & Bayview expert

DRE# 1430512

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Neighborhood Gallery

346 1st Street #109

Light industry once ruled this quiet backwater district; printing presses, welders, motorcycle repair, with a few dance spots thrown in for good measure. That is until city planners laid out a future more akin to New Your City's SOHO, where galleries and artist lofts might dominate the picture. That vision didn't quite materialize, though big changes remained just over the horizon for this centrally located enclave.
 San Francisco had its dot-com explosion in the 90's and suddenly it was hip to live and work in SOMA. 3rd street saw the introduction of a major SF MOMA location, followed by Yerba Buena, and the Jewish Museum. Things very quickly shifted as multimillionaire tech-heads began populating the office spaces and lunchtime eateries, shifting the neighborhood's economic fortunes forever.
 Once unremarkable warehouses were transformed into offices that boasted the latest Internet connectivity. Old printing factories now became the city's hottest luxury lofts. Folks began taking note of the Victorian cottages nestled in the modest alleys between the broad thoroughfares. This period also saw the rebirth of the Ferry Building at the end of Market. This classic historic structure morphed quickly into an exceptional food emporium and farmer market location without rival. SOMA remains today an urban district where dreams are made, in a comfortable setting unlike any other. And all within biking or walking distance.