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San Francisco Home Prices, Market Trends & Conditions - Compass

Generally speaking, after years of high appreciation rates, annual 2019 Bay Area median home prices went down a little bit.

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San Francisco Real Estate

January 2020 Report
 
Generally speaking, after years of high appreciation rates, annual 2019 Bay Area median home prices went down a little bit, went up a little bit or basically remained unchanged as compared to 2018. SF hit new quarterly price highs in spring of 2019 (amid all the IPO excitement), but ended up the year at about flat for houses and a little up for condos. (Since there has been so much new luxury condo construction in recent years, year-over-year median price comparisons may not be exactly apples to apples.)
 
For 2020, economist Ken Rosen at UC Berkeley has said he expects the Bay Area median price to remain basically flat, within a general range of up or down 2% - in other words, similar to what happened last year. We can’t predict the future, but that certainly doesn’t sound unreasonable, and happily avoids the sensationalism of many other media-grabbing forecasts.
 
 
One of the big factors in SF house price appreciation since 2012 has been that fewer house owners are selling (dark green portion of chart below). If demand increases, but supply drops, that puts upward pressure on prices. Overall, house prices have out-appreciated condos over the past 7 years due to 2 factors: All the new condo construction and the fact that condo owners sell their homes more often than house owners. Both those factors increase supply to help meet increased demand.
 


San Francisco Home Prices by Neighborhood

Below are just two of the tables in our much longer analysis of home prices by property type and bedroom count for every neighborhood in the city. If you'd like the complete report, contact your Compass agent.
 


San Francisco Luxury Home Markets by District 


Economic Factors Affecting Real Estate Markets

 


San Francisco Real Estate

December 2019 Market Snapshots
Bay Area Home Prices & Market Sizes
 
 
When the media reports on the "Bay Area median home price," it's worth remembering that SF is a relatively small market compared to the big 3 counties. 
 


Appreciation in Very Expensive Markets 

Based on the calculations of an algorithm created to track long-term price changes, this next chart looks at percentage appreciation since 2012 in the most expensive markets of 5 Bay Area Counties. (In Marin, Tiburon, a very expensive, but not the most expensive market in the county, is graphed due to data issues.) This chart does not delineate prices, which vary hugely, only estimated percentage home price changes over time.
 
According to this algorithm, prices in these most expensive markets have generally declined from recent peaks in 2018.
 


Bay Area Ultra-Luxury Home Markets - Active Listings vs. 12 Months Sales

SF has the third-largest market for homes of $5,000,000+ in the Bay Area.
 


Market Dynamics & Seasonality - New Listings & Price Reductions

The market is now deep into its seasonal plunge in activity, which hits its nadir in December. (This chart is updated through October. November saw its usual big drop in new listing activity.)
 
 
The percentage of listings reducing the price in October - typically the peak month for price reductions - ticked up a little year over year, to its highest point since the recovery began in 2012. 
 


Home Prices & Market Statistics by SF District


Median House Prices by Realtor District

As always, these prices should be considered very general approximations of prices in complex district markets containing homes of widely varying size and quality.
 


Median Condo Prices by Realtor District 


Market Statistics by Realtor District 

As mentioned in previous reports, market dynamics in San Francisco are often - but not always - separated by price segment as much as by neighborhood/district location. More expensive segments not unusually have somewhat softer supply and demand dynamics. However, District 5 - the greater Noe, Eureka & Cole Valleys district - one of the city's more expensive districts, has been bucking that trend in 2019.
 
Districts dominated by condo sales also typically have softer dynamics than those dominated by house sales.
 


San Francisco Real Estate





San Francisco Real Estate

Neighborhood House & Condo Prices; Short-Term & Long-Term Appreciation Trends; Population Migration In & Out of the City
September 2019 Report
 
After the heat of the spring market, activity typically slows down markedly in July and August. In September, listings start pouring on the market again to fuel the relatively short autumn selling season - in fact, September is typically the single month with the highest number of new listings. Autumn is also a very important time for the luxury home market - luxury house sales often peak for the year in October.
 
What occurs in the next 2 months, before the mid-winter holiday doldrums begin, will be the next major indicator of market conditions and direction.
 
Migration: People Moving In & Out of San Francisco
 
Using new U.S. Census estimates released 8/29/19, this chart attempts to identify U.S. counties, states, and international regions with the highest number of residents migrating to and from our county. In the Bay Area, there is a general trend outward from more expensive to more affordable places, while inbound migration is deeply affected not only by exchanges between Bay Area counties, but people arriving from other parts of the state, country, and world. Areas often have large two-way exchanges of residents.
 
Foreign in-migration is a huge issue in SF and the Bay Area, but it will be another year before any impact of new U.S. immigration policy on foreign in-migration in 2018 shows up in census numbers. The census estimates foreign in-migration in this analysis, but not foreign out-migration. 
 


Short-Term & Long-Term Trends in Median Home Prices

San Francisco is out-performing the Bay Area - most of the other counties have seen 3% to 5% declines in median home prices since peaking in spring 2018, while the city saw a new monthly peak in June and a new quarterly peak in Q2. It has been suggested that the differentiating factor in SF has been the high number of large, local, high-tech IPOs occurring this year since early spring.

 
In the next chart, the 2019 YTD median sales prices should be considered preliminary until full-year data is in. Note that it is more difficult to compare annual median condo prices on an apples-to-apples basis because of the huge number of new construction condos - many at higher prices - coming on the market in the last few years. Comparing 2019 YTD to 2018, the median house sales price is about the same, even though new monthly and quarterly peaks were hit a year to date.
 


Supply & Demand Dynamics since 2005

The chart below compares supply, the number of active listings on the market, with demand, as measured by the number of sales. This is a 12-month-rolling graph that smooths out normal monthly fluctuations to provide clearer historical trend lines. 
 


San Francisco Home Prices & Appreciation by Neighborhood & District

The next long series of charts and tables look first at house prices by neighborhood, and then at condo and co-op prices. We'll start with our neighborhood/ Realtor District map for easy reference.
 


San Francisco Median House Sales Prices by District & Neighborhood




San Francisco Median Condo Sales Prices by District & Neighborhood


San Francisco Real Estate

Sales & Values by District and Price Segment, Special Circumstance Sales, Market Seasonality, the Luxury Home Market & Foreign Buyers
August 2019 Report
 
 
The May Case-Shiller Home Price Index was released in late July for the 5-county SF metro area. This chart illustrates the difference in appreciation rates between the Bay Area (higher price markets) and the entire country. Case-Shiller does not use median sales prices but its own algorithm to calculate appreciation. January 2000 home price = 100; 250 = a home price 150% above that of Jan. 2000.

 
Needless to say, there are many factors behind home sales and values in different communities. Home size is one of them, and median sales prices are not apples to apples comparisons: For example, in Pacific Heights, the average house size is over 4000 square feet, while in Sunnyside, it runs about 1500 square feet.
 
Note that it is not uncommon for median sales prices to peak for the year in Q2.
 


Market Dynamics by Realtor District

Q2 is commonly the hottest market of the calendar year, and the statistics below generally reflect a very strong spring 2019 market.
 


Home Sales by Price Range

Of homes selling for under $1,000,000, over 80% were condos, co-ops, and TICs, and most of those were smaller units.
 


Tenants, Fixer-Uppers, Homes without Parking, Homes with Golden Gate Bridge Views


Market Seasonality: The Autumn Spike, Then the Winter Doldrums

Though spring is the biggest overall selling season in San Francisco, the single month with the highest number of new listings is typically September. This big surge fuels the relatively short autumn selling season - highlighted by the dramatic spike in sales in October. In November, activity begins to plunge for the mid-winter holidays - though homes continue to sell in every season.
 

Seasonality: New Listings by Month


New Listings - Long-Term Trends, 12-Month Rolling Figures


Seasonality: Listings Going into Contract by Month


Higher-Price Home Sales

The central greater Noe-Eureka-Cole Valleys district now has the highest number of home sales over $2 million, but the northern Pacific Heights-Cow Hollow district dominates sales of $5 million and above.

 
The SF luxury home market is even more dramatically driven by seasonality than the general market. September often sees a tremendous burst of new listings. October is sometimes the single month with the most luxury house sales.
 


Long-Term Appreciation Trends by District

Though prices vary, appreciation trend lines since the recovery began in 2012 are often relatively similar.
 
 
In the next chart, we combine house sales across the swathe of older, prestigious neighborhoods that run across the north of the city - generally speaking, a region of larger houses and higher prices. (Putting them on the chart above would  flatten the other trend lines due to issues of scale.) None of these neighborhoods have that many sales - and some have very, very few - so we combine them to increase statistical reliability. Though they are all high-price, prices do vary considerably between them.
 


Median Two-Bedroom Condo Prices by Realtor District

There is significantly less variation in condo prices in most of the neighborhoods of SF than there is with houses. Much of this has to do with all the new construction that has occurred in the last 20 years. Probably the greatest differences in condo values are between those on lower floors and those on higher floors of new luxury high-rises.


Percentage of Sales Selling for Over List Price by Property Type


Median Percentage of Sales Price to List Price by Property Type


Foreign National Home Buying Tumbles

According to a new report by the National Association of Realtors - based on a survey of its member agents - the purchase of U.S. homes by foreign nationals plunged in the 12 months through March 2019. The drop was particularly steep for Chinese nationals, for whom California (and the Bay Area, in particular) has been the top destination.
 


Stock Market Trends

The last 12 months have been an extremely dramatic time for financial markets as illustrated below. The alternating confidence and fear generated by its swings have been considerable factors in Bay Area real estate markets. A parallel dynamic has occurred with the swings in interest rates.
 
The spring burst in high-tech IPOs in San Francisco also played a role in the heat of the Q2 market.
 
 
It is impossible to know how median and average value statistics apply to any particular home without a specific comparative market analysis. These analyses were made in good faith with data from sources deemed reliable, but may contain errors and are subject to revision. It is not our intent to convince you of a particular position, but to attempt to provide straightforward data and analysis, so you can make your own informed decisions. Median and average statistics are enormous generalities: There are hundreds of different markets in San Francisco and the Bay Area, each with its own unique dynamics. Median prices and average dollar per square foot values can be and often are affected by other factors besides changes in fair market value. Longer term trends are much more meaningful than short-term.
 
Compass is a real estate broker licensed by the State of California, DRE 01527235. Equal Housing Opportunity. This report has been prepared solely for information purposes. The information herein is based on or derived from information generally available to the public and/or from sources believed to be reliable. No representation or warranty can be given with respect to the accuracy or completeness of the information. Compass disclaims any and all liability relating to this report, including without limitation any express or implied representations or warranties for statements contained in, and omissions from, the report. Nothing contained herein is intended to be or should be read as any regulatory, legal, tax, accounting or other advice and Compass does not provide such advice. All opinions are subject to change without notice. Compass makes no representation regarding the accuracy of any statements regarding any references to the laws, statutes or regulations of any state are those of the author(s). Past performance is no guarantee of future results.
 


San Francisco Q2 2019 Real Estate Market Report

High stock markets, low-interest rates, surging luxury home sales, limited inventory, spring full of unicorn IPOs, and San Francisco - once again -hits new highs in median home sales prices.
 
July 2019 Update
 
After 2 quarters of no or negative year-over-year home price appreciation, a confluence of positive economic factors sent San Francisco median home sales prices to new peaks in Q2. On a quarterly basis, the median house sales price hit $1,700,000 - $80,000 above the previous peak in Q2 2018 - powered by a monthly high of $1,770,000 achieved in June. For condos, the new quarterly median price peak was $1,250,00 - slightly above last year's $1,235,000 - fueled by a new monthly high of $1,300,000 in June.
 
The market typically slows down significantly in San Francisco for the summer holidays through August before picking up again in September for a busy, though relatively short autumn selling season running through mid-November.
 

Median Home Sales Price Trends


Sales & Prices by Property Type & Bedroom Count


Average Dollar per Square Foot Analyses


San Francisco Luxury Home Sales Hit New Peaks in Q2 2019

The first chart below breaks out luxury homes as defined by houses selling for $3 million and above, and condos, co-ops and TICs selling for $2 million or more.
 
The second chart looks at all home sales of $5 million-plus.
 


Selected Supply & Demand Statistics

 
Average days on market - all sales (chart 1), then broken out by property type and price segment (chart 2). Changing a pattern seen in recent years, Q2 2019 often saw the strongest buyer demand in higher price segments, instead of the more affordable price ranges.
 
 
Sales price to original list price percentages by property type and price segment - these statistics generally mirror those seen above in the days on market analysis. Some of these percentages are stupendously high, reflecting torrid bidding competitions between buyers for appealing new listings.
 


Percentage of Listings Accepting Offers (i.e. Going into Contract)


Percentage of Active Listings with 1 or More Price Reductions

 
The effect of over-pricing - as signified by price reductions prior to sale - on the average sales price to list price percentage, average days on market, and average dollar per square foot values.
 


Mortgage Interest Rate Trends since 1981


San Francisco Bay Area Home Prices by City, Town & Selected City Neighborhoods


San Francisco Real Estate 

High-demand/low-inventory spring market brings median home sales prices bouncing back to 2018 peaks. San Francisco luxury home sales hit new monthly high.
 
June 2019 Market Report
 
Median Home Sales Prices
 
We consider 3-month rolling median sales prices to be more reliable than single month figures, which are much more prone to less meaningful fluctuations. Both houses and condos are basically back up to the peak prices they hit last year at this time. June sales will mostly reflect accepted-offer activity in May, so it will be interesting to see that final bit of spring data. Market activity typically begins to significantly slow for the summer, hitting its mid-year low in August.
 


Median House Sales Prices since 1990 - The Long-Term Perspective


Luxury Home Sales Hit New Monthly High

For the purposes of this chart, we looked at all home sales of $2,500,000 and above: May 2019 sales were approximately 13% higher than the previous peak in May 2018. More data on the spring luxury home market can be found in the table further down in this report: High-price house sales saw the big jump this spring.
 


Comparing Year-over-Year Spring Markets

Last year's spring 2018 was a very, very hot market - around the Bay Area - which created a large burst in home-price appreciation. Spring 2019 in SF has also been very strong, with many of the supply and demand statistics only slightly cooler - a few more days on market, a bit less overbidding, etc. - plus an increase in high-end home sales. Median home sales prices are much the same as last year, re-attaining, but so far, not exceeding previous peaks to any significant degree.
 


Median Price Changes in Selected Districts

Comparing annual median home prices to partial year prices is not really an apples-to-apples comparison because of the effect of market seasonality on sales prices, but the below analysis is still an interesting look at home-price trends.
 
We chose these districts to illustrate a range of price points in areas with a good number of sales. Some are up, some are down, some have relatively unchanged median sales prices: It fits in with the overall, city price stability mentioned earlier. Full-year 2019 median home prices may be significantly different than the year-to-date figures.
 
Further down is a link to an updated San Francisco home price map, featuring the last 12 months of sales.
 


Neighborhood Home Prices - by Bedroom Count

Following are 2 sample tables breaking out median house and condo sales prices over the past year in 3 city districts by bedroom count. Some neighborhoods had relatively few sales of a particular home size.
 
Below the tables are links to our complete analyses for all 10 Realtor districts with their 70-odd neighborhoods.
 
 
Click on the button-links below for our complete review of San Francisco neighborhood home prices.
 
SF Neighborhood HOUSE Prices
 
SF Neighborhood CONDO Prices
 
SF Neighborhood Home Price Map
 

Selected Market Indicators

Besides giving more perspective to longer-term trends, these two charts are also excellent illustrations of how seasonality affects supply and demand statistics.
 


Selected Demographic & Economic Snapshots

Within the Bay Area, SF has by far the highest percentage of residents aged 25 to 34, and by far the highest percentage of single-person households. It also has the lowest percentage of residents under 5 years of age of any major metro area in the country. So, not too many children, but a big population bulge of millennials. 
 
 
This next chart graphs Bay Area unemployment rates from 1990 through January 2019. By April 2019, they had typically fallen another half percentage point.
 
 

Highest SF Neighborhood Appreciation Rates - 2017 to 2018, Median House Sales Prices

 
A reporter asked for this list above, so we thought we would share it here as well. Almost all these neighborhoods are along the western and southern borders of San Francisco, where the most affordable houses are found.  (There is an SF neighborhood map a bit further down on this web page.) All of them have at least 35 house sales annually, and many have more than 50. All of them except for Outer Richmond had 2018 median house sales prices below, and usually well below, the city's overall median house sales price ($1,600,000).
 
Appreciation rates in recent years have been highest in more affordable markets in San Francisco, and, generally speaking, this has been true throughout the Bay Area. Home prices in the more expensive SF neighborhoods appreciated less, or were basically flat year-over-year.
 
Houses have been appreciating faster than condos, because of supply and demand issues - among other factors, thousands of new condos have been coming on the market in the last 3-4 years, deeply affecting supply and demand dynamics. So, all the highest appreciation rates pertain to house sales.
 

San Francisco Real Estate

High-Demand Spring Market Slightly Below Last Year's Home Price Peaks
May 2019 Report
 
With April’s end, we now have 2 months of spring season data unaffected by the end of 2018, when financial markets plunged. As of early May 2019, stock markets have recovered to hit new highs, interest rates are far lower than last year’s peak, and our local, unicorn IPOs have begun to roll out after a media frenzy of speculation on their potential effects on the market. 
 
The market has heated up considerably from the slowdown in the second half of 2018, with strong buyer demand for a very limited inventory of listings. Median home sales prices have returned to highs close to those in spring 2018, but, so far, last year’s peaks have not been exceeded. This is a big change from the year-over-year appreciation rates of the past 6-7 years.
 
However, there are still 2 months of spring sales data to come in (before the typical summer slowdown), and word on the street is that some new listings are again generating feverish bidding wars between buyers. 
 

Monthly Median House Sales Prices


Monthly median sales prices are often affected by other factors besides changes in fair market value – for example, the extreme seasonality of luxury home sales – but the above chart helps illustrate trends over the past 2 years: Spring 2018 was one of the hottest markets in history, with dramatic year-over-year price appreciation. The market then cooled, stock markets turned scary, and interest rates climbed. 2019 has heated up again, but, so far, without any y-o-y median price gains.
 
The most expensive housing market in the country has, for the time being, stopped becoming more expensive.
 

Year-over-Year Comparisons

The table below compares the March-April market statistics of 2018 and 2019. Prices were stable, overbidding was down, and luxury home sales were up, but most statistics were remarkably similar to last year's. The SF and Oakland-Berkeley markets are currently the strongest in the Bay Area.
 


Home Sales by Price Range & Bedroom Count

Below is an illustration of sales of houses, condos, co-ops and TICs over the past 12 months, by price segment and by number of bedrooms.
 
Condos now constitute the biggest share of sales in San Francisco, which mostly explains the high columns for 1- and 2-bedroom sales in the $500,000 to $1.5 million range.
 


District Sales & Median Home Prices

 
The next 2 charts break down the last 12 months of sales by Realtor District (delineated on the map above). Some districts were split into 2 for these analyses, but all these areas contain neighborhoods of differing characteristics and home values.
 

House Sales, Median Prices & Median Sizes

The two biggest districts by volume of house sales - Bayview/ Excelsior/ Crocker Amazon (D10) and Sunset/ Parkside/ GG Heights (D2) - are also 2 of the 3 most affordable districts for purchasing a house in the city. Many of the older districts with bigger, more expensive houses are relatively small markets. 
 


Condo Sales & Median 2-BR/2-BA Condo  Prices

Condo sales in SF run across a wide range of eras and styles, from Victorian and Edwardian units in small buildings, to brand new, ultra-luxury high-rise penthouses. The breakout of median sales prices pertains to 2-bedroom, 2 bath condos only.
 


San Francisco Luxury Homes Markets by District

We typically define the SF luxury house market as houses selling for $3 million+, and the luxury condo, co-op and TIC market as those selling for $2 million+. 
 

SF Luxury House Sales by District

The central Noe, Eureka, and Cole Valleys district (D5) dominates the market for houses selling from $3 to $4.99 million. The northern Pacific Heights-Cow Hollow district (D7) dominates the $5 million+ ultra-luxury segment. But high-end home sales are scattered across the city.
 


Luxury Condo, Co-op & TIC Sales by District

Luxury condo sales are concentrated in 3 districts: District 9, where most of the newer, high-rise, luxury projects are found in the South Beach/Yerba Buena area (which 30 years ago was filled with parking lots and auto-stereo shops), and in the old-prestige, northern neighborhoods of Districts 7 & 8, which include Pacific Heights and Russian Hill. (This is also where the city's high-price co-op units are clustered).
 


Q1 2019 "Ultra-Luxury" Homes Markets

We start the "ultra-luxury" segments at $5 million for houses and $3 million for condos and co-ops. There has been a large (and continuing) surge in the construction of very expensive condo projects over the last 15 years, which makes for a greatly increased inventory of high-price condos for sale - and softer market dynamics.
 


House Size & Era of Construction

Many factors influence home construction size during any particular period: Affluence, economic conditions, household size, buyer age, land costs, population growth, natural disasters, etc. Generally speaking, the median size of houses was larger during the Victorian-Edwardian era and declined through the 1940's - when enormous swathes of the city were built out in the south and southwest districts. Home sizes then began increasing again, and are now larger than ever - however, few new houses are currently built in the city. 
 
The sizes of houses built in earlier periods have increased over the years due to renovations: Adding that 2nd bathroom, or a 3rd bedroom behind the garage.
 
Condos have become the major alternative for people purchasing homes of smaller size. 
 


Selected Demographic & Economic Factors

Population Growth
 
SF has seen a dramatic population increase over the past 10 years, and by percentage growth, SF had the 2nd highest rate in the Bay Area after Alameda County. But new census data indicates the rate of growth is rapidly dropping.
 
Our latest burst of growth - an increase of about 78,000 or 10% - with all its social and economic effects, looks paltry compared to the 1940's, when the city's population soared by 140,000, a jump of 22% that began with WWII.
 


Commuting


Venture Capital Investment

In recent years, the Bay Area has been the biggest destination of venture capital investment dollars in the country - and probably the world. These tens of billions of dollars have constituted a massive factor in the local economy, supercharging the creation of new companies, hiring, and, eventually, IPOs. Venture capital is effectively seed money that has exploded into the creation of stupendous amounts of new wealth.
 
 
It is impossible to know how median and average value statistics apply to any particular home without a specific comparative market analysis. These analyses were made in good faith with data from sources deemed reliable, but may contain errors and are subject to revision. It is not our intent to convince you of a particular position, but to attempt to provide straightforward data and analysis, so you can make your own informed decisions. Median and average statistics are enormous generalities: There are hundreds of different markets in San Francisco and the Bay Area, each with its own unique dynamics. Median prices and average dollar per square foot values can be and often are affected by other factors besides changes in fair market value. Longer term trends are much more meaningful than short-term.
 
Compass is a real estate broker licensed by the State of California, DRE 01527235. Equal Housing Opportunity. This report has been prepared solely for information purposes. The information herein is based on or derived from information generally available to the public and/or from sources believed to be reliable. No representation or warranty can be given with respect to the accuracy or completeness of the information. Compass disclaims any and all liability relating to this report, including without limitation any express or implied representations or warranties for statements contained in, and omissions from, the report. Nothing contained herein is intended to be or should be read as any regulatory, legal, tax, accounting or other advice and Compass does not provide such advice. All opinions are subject to change without notice. Compass makes no representation regarding the accuracy of any statements regarding any references to the laws, statutes or regulations of any state are those of the author(s). Past performance is no guarantee of future results.
 
San Francisco Realtor Districts

  • San Francisco Realtor 1: Sea Cliff, Lake Street, Richmond (Inner, Central, Outer), Jordan Park/Laurel Heights, Lone Mountain
  • San Francisco Realtor 2: Sunset & Parkside (Inner, Central, Outer), Golden Gate Heights
  • San Francisco Realtor 3: Lake Shore, Lakeside, Merced Manor, Merced Heights, Ingleside, Ingleside Heights, Oceanview
  • San Francisco Realtor 4: St. Francis Wood, Forest Hill, West Portal, Forest Knolls, Diamond Heights, Midtown Terrace, Miraloma Park, Sunnyside, Balboa Terrace, Ingleside Terrace, Mt. Davidson Manor, Sherwood Forest, Monterey Heights, Westwood Highlands
  • San Francisco Realtor 5: Noe Valley, Eureka Valley (Castro, Liberty Hill), Cole Valley, Glen Park, Corona Heights, Clarendon Heights, Ashbury Heights, Buena Vista Park, Haight Ashbury, Duboce Triangle, Twin Peaks, Mission Dolores, Parnassus Heights, Dolores Heights
  • San Francisco Realtor 6: Hayes Valley, North of Panhandle (NOPA), Alamo Square, Western Addition, Anza Vista, Lower Pacific Heights
  • San Francisco Realtor 7: Pacific Heights, Presidio Heights, Cow Hollow, Marina
  • San Francisco Realtor 8: Russian Hill, Nob Hill, Telegraph Hill, North Beach, Financial San Francisco Realtor, North Waterfront, Downtown, Van Ness/ Civic Center, Tenderloin
  • San Francisco Realtor 9: South of Market (SoMa), South Beach, Mission Bay, Potrero Hill, Dogpatch, Central Waterfront, Bernal Heights, Inner Mission, Yerba Buena
  • San Francisco Realtor 10: Bayview, Bayview Heights, Excelsior, Portola, Visitacion Valley, Silver Terrace, Mission Terrace, Crocker Amazon, Outer Mission , Hunters Point, Candlestick Point, Little Hollywood
 

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