Bed/Bath: 2bd / 2ba
Parking: 1-car prkg available for $100/mo.
Terms: 1 Year Lease Terms
Available: Early March
Spacious Conversion Loft near the Financial District & Bay Bridge
Located a quick 5-minute walk to the Financial District, this loft is in a true converted warehouse building. Many industrial-type finishes remaining from the original warehouse structure lend to the loft's character.
- Bi-level open floor plan with spiral staircase (IT IS A TRUE LOFT WITH OPEN FLOOR PLAN - NO DOORS ON BEDROOMS)
- True conversion space offering exposed concrete walls and mushroom-capped columns
- Wall of windows with southwestern exposure
- Very high ceilings with upgraded lighting and fixtures
- Linear kitchen with granite countertops, stainless-steel backsplash, refrigerator, dishwasher, gas oven/range, garbage disposal
- Full bathroom on each level
- Huge walk-in closet in loft bedroom
- Flexible use space on first level
- Window coverings included
- Stained concrete floors in main living area, carpet in loft
- Overhead lighting throughout on dimmers
- Hall closet downstairs
- Additional storage unit included
- 1-car secure parking available for additional $100/mo.
- Washer/dryer in unit
- Secure building with intercom/telephone entry system
- Located half a block to the Bay Bridge and a 5-minute walk to the Financial District, the Embarcadero, Oracle Park and Mission Bay
- Pet friendly
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Additional Property Details
More About Rincon Hill
Rincon Hill is a neighborhood in San Francisco, California. It is one of San Francisco's 47 hills, and one of its original "Seven Hills." The relatively compact neighborhood is bounded by Folsom Street to the north, the Embarcadero to the east, Bryant Street on the south, and Essex Street to the west. Rincon Hill is located just south of the Transbay development area, part of the greater South of Market area. The hill is about 100 feet (30 m) tall.
Following the California Gold Rush, Rincon Hill was built up as a fashionable and prestigious residential neighborhood. After it was destroyed by the 1906 earthquake and fire, the neighborhood was slow to rebuild and largely became an industrial area with small factories and warehouses. In 1985, and revised in 2005, the area was rezoned into a high-density residential neighborhood designed to house up to 10,000 new residents in close proximity to the city's Financial District.