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Robin Dustan presents:

Top Floor SOMA Loft

about this home's










Top Floor corner loft in a boutique 16-unit elevator building offers spectacular light in a wonderfully functional floorplan. Reflective & tranquil, a wall of windows in the living room is offset by a slender window in the kitchen with a city view. Features include 18-foot soaring ceilings, a gas fireplace, wide-plank hardwood floors, stainless appliances, and a fantastically laid out kitchen with abundant counters and cabinets. There is in-unit laundry, deeded parking, and additional storage in the garage. Tucked away behind the flower market, its secluded location offers immediate access to all things SOMA while still retaining the quiet & calm of a small street. The expansive roof deck provides panoramic views of the San Francisco skyline. The building is professionally managed. A true find for buyers seeking value.

  • Top floor east-facing loft
  • Hardwood flooring throughout
  • Expanded upper bedroom level
  • Gas-burning fireplace
  • In-unit laundry
  • Deeded garage parking
  • Deeded storage closet
  • Boutique 16-unit elevator building
  • Monthly HOA dues: $591.78
  • Roof deck with panoramic views
Type: Condominium
Bedrooms: 1
Bathrooms: 1.5
Floor size: 748 sqft
Year Built: 2001
Room count: 3
Parking: 1
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Easy to show by Appointment:
Contact Robin Dustan
(415) 385-3499
[email protected]

Robin Dustan

Sotheby's International Realty

DRE# 00882946

415.385.3499 office


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Neighborhood Gallery

128 Morris Street #15

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.