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Sue Schultes & Stephen Moore present:

Fabulous Live/Work Loft


about this home's










Located in San Francisco's diverse Inner Mission district, within walking distance to coveted neighborhood bars and restaurants, the Mill Building at 720 York Street is one of the city's true classic loft conversions.  Built in 1886, the original building was a fabric warehouse/factory used by the Pacific Felt Company.  The renovation, designed by Pfau-Long Architecture, was completed in 1998 and turned the industrial building into a contemporary live/work loft complex with 45 residential and commercial units in a classic brick and timber structure.
Unit 101 is situated on a corner with convenient access and flooded with wonderful light from huge windows on three sides. The open floor plan includes an enormous main level with areas for dining and entertaining, plus another huge room for lounging or work space.  The remodeled kitchen features custom cabinets, carrara marble counters, farmhouse sink, and retro appliances.  A full bath completes this level.  The loft is accessed via a spiral staircase, and includes a large closet plumbed for a second bath, and laundry connections.  
Details of this unique live/work space includes concrete and oak floors, exposed brick, soaring ceilings.  Additional features include custom wallcoverings, window treatments and dramatic lighting by Ken Fulk Designs.  There is also a security system and designated parking.
1,727 sq ft (as per HOA).

get in touch


Showings by Appointment:
Contact Sue Schultes or Stephen Moore
              415.307.0153     415.963.2454
[email protected]

[email protected]

Contact Stephen Moore
(415) 963-2454
[email protected]

Sue Schultes

Sue Schultes


DRE# 01422014

415.307.0153 office


Stephen Moore



making homework easy

DRE# 00874403

415-963-2454 mobile


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Neighborhood Gallery

720 York Street #101

Sunny, flat, and centrally located, the Mission represents the heart and especially the soul of San Francisco. Equally attractive to immigrants and a burgeoning herd of hipsters in ironic t-shirts, the Mission is still the melting pot of San Francisco. Here you'll find traditional Mexican taquerias and panaderias, pop up galleries, freshly minted block-long live/work lofts in former canneries, and a new generation of chefs determined to make their mark and earn a Michelin star. The neighborhood is highly walkable: a major urban shopping center at 16th and Potrero offers groceries, a gym, post office, office supplies, and a Peets Coffee. The museum district at 3rd and Howard is nearby, and the ball park is not far. Public Transportation is great. MUNI bus lines crisscross the neighborhoods and there are two BART stations at 16th and Mission and 24th and Mission which serve the neighborhood.
With the rise of the dot-coms in the mid-90s, the old industrial warehouses of the Mission district were converted into open air, open concept workspaces. These attracted a new kind of population: educated, highly-skilled, and eagerly looking for the next big thing: be it entertainment, dining, culture, or dance club. And they wanted to be able to walk to work, or at least ride their bike.
Housing was developed to match the taste and needs of this generation of newcomers. Many of the old warehouses preserved their old brick facades. Inside luxury interiors feature exposed brick walls, huge timbered beams, two-story high living rooms with airy ceilings, industrial kitchens, and of course, high speed Internet connections. Stately turn-of-the-century homes line the sunny blocks of this uniquely San Franciscan district. In between its main thoroughfares of Dolores, Guerrero, and Valencia, you can find many smaller hidden architectural treasures dotting the intimate cross-street alleyways.
San Francisco's oldest building stands at the corner of 16th and Dolores. Constructed in 1776, Mission Dolores draws the gaze of passersby with its clean, early-colonial Mexican style. It remains an active Roman Catholic church, and is open daily for services and to visitors alike. Just around the corner is Dolores Park, one of the city's great neighborhood hangouts, where you might be lucky enough to catch an outdoor performance by the San Francisco Mime Troupe. Time seems of no consequence on sunny afternoons while families recline along the comfortably sloping landscape. Daytime is for the sun-worshipping crowds, while warm nights are all about people watching.
Valencia Street is among the hippest nighttime destination on the planet. Throngs of young folks dropping into the trendy new eateries, filling the local watering holes for their fix of poetry and music, hitting the local performance spaces for inspired avant-garde happenings. You will find a cultural mecca, as well as a food experience beyond compare along these lively streets.
Public transportation is as good as it gets in the Mission. Two BART stations, at 16th and Mission and 24th and Mission, complement a complete bus schedule to downtown and beyond.

Common Areas

720 York Street #101