Welcome to 24 Page Street #1
Rarely available, spacious 2BR/2.5BA, two-level condo in central Hayes Valley. This refreshed unit features a modern, open floorplan, including a formal dining room that opens to a huge living room with a wood-burning fireplace. Complete with a generous size kitchen, gas range and tons of cabinets. The upper level has two suites, the phenomenally large private suite with en-suite bath has a walk-in closet and a spacious second closet.
Move-in Ready, enjoy high (9’ +/- ceilings) with recessed lighting. Freshly painted throughout, newly refinished hardwood floors, bedrooms and stairway have new carpet. In-Unit laundry hook-ups, one car garage parking and additional storage. Don’t miss the fabulous common roof deck. Intimate, 99 Walk Score, five-unit building in ideal central location, close to countless restaurants, cafes, shops, numerous cultural attractions, and excellent transportation. For those with children, this is in the CTIP1 district for school lottery.
Two Private Suites
In-Unit laundry hook-ups
Refinished wood floors
One car garage parking & storage
Common roof deck
Approx. 1794 Sq. Ft.
HOA Dues: $443
24 Page Street No. 1 Showing Schedule
Please Contact Agent for Details
We will stay current, following the SF Mayors Office Guidelines
Hayes Valley Neighborhood
What’s It Like?
Twenty years ago, the thought of finding one of San Francisco’s ultra-chic corridors in Hayes Valley would have been considered absurd. Like New York City’s Times Square of old, the area, bordered by the Van Ness performing-arts district and the Western Addition around Laguna Street, was a seedy reminder for opera and symphony patrons of the city’s homeless and drug problems. But over the past decades, Hayes Valley has developed into a haven for haute couture.
The success of Hayes Valley’s current commercial district was boosted in part by the destruction caused by the 1989 earthquake to the Central Freeway, which had entrance ramps on Franklin and Gough streets. The freeway was an eyesore and created noise pollution that kept businesses and foot traffic away. Not long after that part of the freeway came down, the community began to transform, and commerce moved in.
Unlike some other parts of San Francisco, Hayes Valley has managed to retain a sense of community and a nonexclusive feel despite the fast build-up and high price tags. Some of the businesses that braved the less-than-savory days are still around, such as the Hayes Street Grill, now twice its original size. But many of the shops sprouted up in the ’90s, making Hayes Valley a real destination spot. The combination results in a wide diversity in clientele.