Apartments Planned At 2515 Folsom Street, Mission District, San Francisco

2515 Folsom Street View from Folsom Street2515 Folsom Street View from Folsom Street via Shatara Architecture Inc

Development permits were submitted seeking the approval of a residential project at 2515 Folsom Street in Mission District, San Francisco. The project proposal includes the development of a four-story apartment building. Plans call for the demolition of a two-story single-family dwelling on the site.

Shatara Architecture Inc is responsible for the design concepts.

2515 Folsom Street Elevation

2515 Folsom Street Elevation via Shatara Architecture Inc

The project site is a parcel spanning an area of 3,672 square feet. The project will bring four dwelling units into a four-story apartment building. The project proposes to demolish an existing single-family wood construction home spanning an area of 1,755 square feet. The new construction includes a car stacker which provides four parking spaces, one for each new unit, and limits the impact the new residents will have on-street parking in the neighborhood.

2515 Folsom Street Aerial View

2515 Folsom Street Aerial View via Shatara Architecture Inc

The cost of construction is estimated at $1,499,000. The project is under review and an estimated construction timeline has not been announced yet.

Subscribe to YIMBY’s daily e-mail

Follow YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Like YIMBY on Facebook
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews


1 Comment on "Apartments Planned At 2515 Folsom Street, Mission District, San Francisco"

  1. Density is a plus. Parking (as tirelessly regurgitated by many on this site) seems a bit unnecessary, but I get it. The thing that kills me about it is their rationale; “to limit the impacts new residents will have on street-parking” as though adding space for four additional vehicles in the neighborhood isn’t adding to the problem in the first place. It’s also 100% dog-whistle to NIMBY clowns that aren’t cool with “new residents” and their implied negative impact on the neighborhood.

    Otherwise, I wish the architect would keep the “stoop” motif going but imagine the height limits make that impossible.

Leave a comment

Your email address will not be published.