3 Units | 2800 Sqft | Offered At $2.4M

Rarely available 1920s Inner Sunset Flats.

Each flat features living room, formal dining room, galley style kitchen and 2 bedrooms and 1 bath. Each flat includes period detailing, original wood trim and hardwood floors. Completing this classic beauty is a 1 bedroom and 1 bath inlaw unit, large open yard and a 3 car garage.

Tucked between the UCSF Campus and Kezar Triangle Park, near the Cole Valley border, 2nd Avenue spans only two blocks, offering an intimate living experience.

Inner Sunset, is known for its main commercial corridor with a harmonious mix of cultural cuisines, cozy cafe’s , and small retail shops that contribute to the beauty of this neighborhood. Attractions such as the California Science Academy, DeYoung Museum, and famed restaurants like Pacific Catch, Ebisu and Marnee Thai continue to make Inner Sunset such a sought after neighborhood.





The Sunset District is the largest neighborhood within the city and county of San Francisco, and with a population of over 85,000 it is also the most populous. Golden Gate Park forms the neighborhood’s northern border, and the Pacific Ocean (or, more specifically, the long, flat strand of beach known as Ocean Beach) forms its western border. The Sunset District’s southern and eastern borders are not as clearly defined, but there is a general consensus that the neighborhood extends no farther south than Sigmund Stern Grove and Sloat Boulevard and no farther east than Stanyan Street (just east of the Parnassus campus of the University of California, San Francisco) and Laguna Honda Hospital. Prior to the residential and commercial development of the Sunset District, much of the area was covered by sand dunes and was originally referred to by 19th century San Franciscans as the “Outside Lands.”

The Sunset District and the neighboring Richmond District (on the north side of Golden Gate Park) are often collectively known as The Avenues,because the majority of both neighborhoods are spanned by numbered north-south avenues. When the city was originally laid out, the avenues were numbered from 1st to 49th, and the east-west streets were lettered A to X. In 1909, to reduce confusion for mail carriers, the east-west streets and 1st Avenue and 49th Avenue were renamed. The east-west streets were named in ascending alphabetical order in a southward direction after prominent 19th-century American politicians, military leaders, or explorers; 19th-century Mexican landowners; and Spanish conquistadors. 1st Avenue was renamed Arguello Boulevard, and 49th Avenue was renamed La Playa Street (Spanish for “the beach”).

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