Articles by Andrew Nelson

657 Harrison Street aerial view (left) and pedestrian view (right), rendering by Solomon Cordwell Buenz

Demolition Permits Filed for 653-665 Harrison Street in SoMa, San Francisco

Demolition permits have been filed for three two-story commercial office blocks at 653, 657, and 665 Harrison Street in SoMa, San Francisco. The activity comes alongside recently approved modifications to the 35-story residential component of One Vassar, a three-tower mixed-use masterplan. Cresleigh Management Inc., linked to Stanford Hotels Corporation, is listed as the property owner.

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5200 Broadway looking along Clifton Street, rendering by Mithun

Draft EIR Published for CCA Campus Redevelopment, Oakland

The City of Oakland has published the Draft Environmental Impact Report on the California College of the Arts Oakland Campus redevelopment at 5200 Broadway. The announcement is an important milestone for the developer to construct over five hundred homes, open space, and preserved historic buildings across the four acres. Members of the public will have until late February to provide comment.

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650 Harrison Street establishing view, rendering by BDE Architecture

34-Story Tower Proposed For 650 Harrison Street in SoMa, San Francisco

New plans have been filed for a 34-story residential tower at 650 Harrison Street in SoMa, San Francisco. The project applicant, N17, is the same developer from the Builder’s Remedy-assisted proposal to potentially create over a thousand homes at 80 Willow Road in Menlo Park. The developer has also filed similar plans for a 31-story tower at 598 Bryant Street. Allrise Capital is the property owner.

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598 Bryant Street with 555 Bryant Street visible in the left corner, rendering by BDE Architecture

Renderings Revealed for 31-Story Residential Tower at 598 Bryant Street, SoMa, San Francisco

New renderings have been published alongside permit filings for a 31-story residential tower at 598 Bryant Street in SoMa, San Francisco. The development could see a freeway-adjacent gas station and two small commercial buildings replaced with nearly four hundred homes. N17, the same firm responsible for the builder’s remedy-assisted Menlo Park tower proposal, is responsible for the application.

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