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Soaring ceilings, great finishes and functional layout -- these are just a few of the great features of the home at 786 Minna #3.
This tri-level loft’s bright and airy open layout kitchen living and dining room is the perfect space both for entertaining and everyday living. Large windows flood the living room with light while Smart Hunter Douglas Shades provide protection and heat blocking. On cooler nights, the gas fireplace creates a warm and cozy environment.
The chef’s kitchen includes a Brizo Touch Faucet and stainless steel appliances including refrigerator, dishwasher, gas range & microwave. The adjacent office nook is an ideal work from home space and features a generous amount of built-in cabinetry.
The bedrooms are conveniently located on separate floors, allowing occupants peace and privacy. The primary loft bedroom has an en suite bathroom and large walk in closet. The primary bathroom has been updated with high end finishes including Ann Sacks Tile, Hansgrohe fixtures, Dual Showerheads, Twiggy Lighting, and a sliding glass barn door that adds both light and privacy. The 2nd bedroom and bathroom on the lower level is easily accessed and also includes its own entrance, an ideal convenience for guests and roommates. The home has been painted with luxurious Farrow and Ball paint throughout.
The home’s amenities include large 1 car garage parking, in-unit washer/dryer, and shared roofdeck with fantastic city views. Located steps to the new Whole Foods, Equinox, restaurants, nightlife, public transport, highways, and tech shuttles. Don’t miss it!
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.