1709 Broderick Street: The Full House Facade

As we outlined last year:

Designed by Charles Lewis Hinkel and built in 1883, the Lower Pacific Heights Victorian at 1709 Broderick Street, or at least its façade, gained widespread notoriety for having played the role of the Tanner’s home in the late 80’s to early 90’s sitcom titled Full House.

Purchased by the show’s creator, Jeff Franklin, for $4 million in 2016, following the launch of Fuller House on Netflix, the home’s interior has since been gutted, expanded and remodeled to yield 3,728 square feet of space, including “a bold kitchen that strikes a pose against a large backdrop of open living spaces with powder room, custom cabinetry, Calacatta Oro, Viking appliances and second living room with fireplace.”

Having returned to the market listed for $5,999,999 last may, the price for the fully remodeled home was reduced to $5,749,000 in September.

And this morning, 1709 Broderick was listed anew with an official “1” day on the market and a further reduced list price of $5.499 million, a sale at which would be considered to be “at asking” according to all MLS-based stats and aggregate reports.

4 thoughts on “Another Cut for the Fully Remodeled “Full House” Home”
  1. From the Sacramento Bee earlier today, ‘Full House’ Victorian home in San Francisco sells for $5.3 million:

    A popular Victorian house in San Francisco, the home of the fictional Tanner family in the 1980s sitcom “Full House,” has sold for $5.35 million…the 2,985-square-foot, four-bedroom, 4-bath classic Victorian at 1709 Broderick Street was originally built by architect Charles Hinkel Lewis in 1883. The house in Lower Pacific Heights underwent a complete remodeling…the San Francisco Chronicle newspaper reported that the shows’ creator, Jeff Franklin, purchased the home for $4 million in 2016.

    Emphasis added. He probably didn’t make any money on sale after accounting for the remodel, but my understanding is that he originally intended to make it look exactly like it did on TV, but neighbors opposed renovations due to a potential increase in tourists.

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