New building permits have been filed seeking the approval of campus redevelopment at 3150 California Street in Presidio Heights, San Francisco. The project proposal includes the development of a three-story building for academic, athletic, and administration uses. The project will demolish an existing mid-block two-story office building with a retail store and a twenty-two-space surface parking lot. San Francisco University High School is the project owner. Leddy Maytum Stacy Architects is responsible for the design concepts. Pacific Union Development Company is onboard as the development consultant.
Construction work has topped out on the Balboa Park Upper Yard affordable housing project at 2340 San Jose Avenue in San Francisco’s Outer Mission. The construction has replaced a surface parking lot and former rail yard across from a BART and Muni station with a 90-foot tall infill with over a hundred affordable housing units. Both the Mission Housing Development Corporation and Related Companies are responsible for the development.
The South San Francisco planning commission will review expanded plans for Gateway of Pacific phase four tonight. The three-structure phase, to be addressed as 900 Gateway Boulevard, will be the penultimate portion of a development that has already had a significant contribution to the South City East Side skyline in the north of San Mateo County. The developer, BioMed Realty, has proposed to increase the North Building from five to nine stories tall.
A new multi-family residential community has been proposed for development on a county-owned property between State Route 4, Bailey Road, East Leland Road and Ambrose Park in Contra Costa County. The project proposal includes the construction of a residential community offering affordable units, retail space, and a public library. Pacific West Communities of Idaho is the project developer.
The proposed 50 Main Street tower has shrunk by 74 feet. Hines has published new plans for the city’s potential second-tallest skyscraper, following San Francisco Planning Department recommendations. The updated plans show that 50 Main Street is now proposed to rise 992 feet tall, which does still retain its position as the city’s second-tallest building. Along with this revelation, the documents provide new insight into the Atlas Block campus. Foster + Partners is the architect for 50 Main Street.