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Old Posted Nov 1, 2017, 11:45 PM
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SAN FRANCISCO | Pier 70 Redevelopment | 35 acres: 3025 homes

Quote:
City Hall approves massive Pier 70 development
BY ADAM BRINKLOW
NOV 1, 2017, 10:04AM PDT

On Tuesday the San Francisco Board of Supervisors gave final approval to an enormous mixed-use development at Pier 70, kicking off a decade-long development process that will transform the Potrero Point area.

Altogether the redevelopment covers 35 acres and up to 3,025 new units of housing—the exact count is still in flux, with a low end of 1,645—and its roots stretch back a decade to a 2007 port plan . . . .
https://sf.curbed.com/2017/11/1/1659...rd-supervisors


http://commissions.sfplanning.org/cp...-001272ENV.pdf




Above 2 images: https://sf.curbed.com/2017/8/25/1620...ission-approve
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Old Posted Dec 20, 2017, 2:06 AM
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People in SF are living in RVs due to the massive housing shortage, and it takes 10 years to build maybe only 1600 homes?
The new mayor needs to make major changes to the development process.
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Old Posted Dec 20, 2017, 7:15 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by aaron38 View Post
People in SF are living in RVs due to the massive housing shortage, and it takes 10 years to build maybe only 1600 homes?
The new mayor needs to make major changes to the development process.
Just as our former mayor was diligently trying to do.
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  #4  
Old Posted Feb 28, 2018, 6:34 AM
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socketsite runs down shoreline parks designs
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Old Posted Apr 10, 2018, 8:13 PM
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this should get started right away...
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The suburbs are second-rate. Cookie-cutter houses, treeless yards, mediocre schools, and more crime than you think. Do your family a favor and move closer to the city.
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Old Posted Apr 10, 2018, 10:29 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by aaron38 View Post
People in SF are living in RVs due to the massive housing shortage, and it takes 10 years to build maybe only 1600 homes?
The new mayor needs to make major changes to the development process.
San Francisco occupies less than half a percent of the Bay Area CSA, though, and that half a percent is already built up to the point where further building-up tends to achieve diminishing returns in terms of housing more people ... I would suggest that the major part of the Bay Area's housing crisis is in places on the Peninsula whose residents aren't allowing to densify concomitant with the residential needs of the region.
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Old Posted Apr 11, 2018, 4:26 AM
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To quote a former forumer here... just build it!
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