Restoration Planned At 421 Leavenworth Street In Tenderloin, San Francisco

421 Leavenworth Street421 Leavenworth Street via Google Maps

New plans have been proposed for the restoration of Sierra Madre Apartments at 421 Leavenworth Street in Tenderloin, San Francisco. The project proposal includes the restoration and rehabilitation of the six-story apartment building that caught fire in 2021.

Levy Design Partners is the architect for the project.

421 Leavenworth Street Elevation

421 Leavenworth Street Elevation via Levy Design Partners

The project site is a parcel spanning an area of 5,777 square feet. The scope of the project includes the restoration and rehabilitation for 47 public housing apartments and a community room. Proposed work consists of stair repair in kind, window repair. Replacement work includes door replacement, electrical feeders, damaged galvanized waste pipe and water supply lines. New interior finishes, new plumbing and lighting fixtures are proposed. Removal and repair of gas lines, voluntary seismic, rearrangement of the ground floor spaces, new fire protection system, new fire alarm system, new exhaust and HVAC system, and new mobility and communications units, are also proposed.

421 Leavenworth Street Rear Elevation

421 Leavenworth Street Rear Elevation via Levy Design Partners

The building will feature residential built-up space spanning an area of 20,187 square feet. Open space spanning 872 square feet will also be available. The six-story building will have 42 studio apartments and 5 one-bedroom apartments.

Sierra Madre Apartments were built in 1913 and the historic street front façade will remain. The proposed project will bring new fire water supply, domestic water and sanitary connections.


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3 Comments on "Restoration Planned At 421 Leavenworth Street In Tenderloin, San Francisco"

  1. Good that housing is being upgraded. Since major upgrading is happening, couldn’t the electricity also be upgraded to include better electricity to accommodate new utility requirements?

  2. Great news. I’d like to see more projects like this.

  3. Will the leases accommodate the rental price that the people that used to live here were used to paying.
    Or are these going to be at market rate, non SROs that replace the people who lived in this community.
    If Yimby really means more gentrification and raising the rents above low-income tenants I am not about it.

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