Preliminary project assessment permits have been filed to review a seven-story mixed-use development of 955 Sansome Street, located on the Financial District’s border in Telegraph Hill, San Francisco. The proposal will bring offices and an L-shaped footprint for apartments around a fourth-story courtyard. Aralon Properties is sponsoring the development as the property owner, operating through 955 Sansome LLC.
Articles by Andrew Nelson
Just over three months after permits were originally filed, the city of Dublin has approved the construction for a new batch of single-family houses in the Knolls at Tassajara Hills in Dublin, Alameda County. Nineteen permits were approved and issued along Delamar Drive and Lembert Hills Drive. Toll Brothers is responsible for the 258-unit development.
New renderings have been revealed for a nine-story group housing development at 468 Turk Street in the Tenderloin, San Francisco. The 102-foot structure will yield 36,860 square feet, of which 22,190 square feet is dedicated to residential use, and 3,200 square feet for shared living spaces. 2,230 square feet of open space will be available for residents at the basement level and the roof. Turk Street LLC is responsible for the development, with Maddern Construction hired as the contractor.
New plans have been published for the mixed-use rehabilitation of 1049 Market Street in SoMa, San Francisco. The six-story property has been at the center of a long struggle between the building owner, the residents,…
140 New Montgomery Street, first called the Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Building, is tied as the 48th tallest tower in SFYIMBY’s countdown of the 52 tallest buildings planned or built in the Bay Area. The PT&T Building is arguably the most influential skyscraper in this city among its contemporaries, as it was the first to bring to life Eliel Saarinen’s conceptual Tribune Tower design. The tower opened in 1925 to be the tallest skyscraper in the city, rising 435 feet tall. The verticality and slight setbacks were novel for the Bay, and the style would be replicated. Timothy L. Pfleuger is the architect responsible.