Tenderloin

48 Stockton Street, image from Google Street View

Planning Commission to Review Adaptive Reuse of 48 Stockton Street, Tenderloin, San Francisco

Development plans are under consideration for the adaptive reuse of 48 Stockton Street, i.e., the Barneys Building, in Tenderloin, San Francisco. The proposal is to convert the existing retail hub to part-retail and part-offices across from 2 Stockton, 100 Stockton, and Union Square. Strada Investment Group is the sponsor responsible for the development.

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468 Turk Street new design, rendering by Macy Architecture

Renderings Revealed for 468 Turk Street, Tenderloin, San Francisco

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. Maddern Construction is listed as responsible for the development as property owner through Turk Street LLC.

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2 Stockton Street, Street View

Permits Filed for Office Conversion at 2 Stockton Street, Tenderloin, San Francisco

Development permits were submitted for approving office space conversion at 2 Stockton Street in Tenderloin, San Francisco. The project proposal includes a three-story vertical above the fourth floor, including an outdoor terrace at the fifth and roof levels. Strada Investment Group is the project sponsor. Gensler is managing the design concept and construction.

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120 Stockton Street, image by Gensler

Facade Installation Imminent for 100 Stockton Street, Tenderloin, San Francisco

Construction has passed a milestone for 100 Stockton Street, an adaptive reuse of a seven-story mid-century department store into a mixed-use retail and office building near Union Square in the Tenderloin, San Francisco. Portions of the building’s exterior are starting to show up, including the aluminum frame for the distinctive third-floor cantilever. Morgan Stanley and Blatteis & Schnur are responsible for the development.

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