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Matt Fuller
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169 followers
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One Mission Bay is arriving soon in Mission Bay. Here's a look at the evolution of Mission Bay over the years... 

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A look at the softer side of being a real estate buyer's agent in San Francisco and how my team approaches it. 

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What did a SF modern condo look like in 1968? What amenities were in demand and how much were HOA dues? Read on for a Super Bowl 50 inspired look back at condos in San Francisco

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In many ways, Laguna Honda hospital feels like a memorial or graveyard, almost. People died here. People spent their final months and years here. Benches carry plaques commemorating loved ones. Tears were shed. Plants were planted in remembrance. And now it’s overgrown and the memories are slowly fading into the overgrowth. Take a photo walk at Laguna Honda hospital in San Francisco, CA.

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It’s quirky. It’s industrial. It’s kinda abandoned in random ways and areas. It’s home to outcasts and misfits and designers. It has a funky San Francisco soul. Walk through the Dogpatch. 

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A one bedroom home at 300 3rd St. (it wasn't our listing) just closed for north of the $1,000,000 mark, incredible. 

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The Mission always gets – it seems, at least – the most attention when it comes to conversations (arguments/fights) about displacement and gentrification. Yet plenty of other SF neighborhoods are experiencing the same problems, dynamics, and outcomes (Excelsior, Crocker Amazon, Bernal Heights, Western Addition, so on and so forth…)
Why is it that the Mission is always the neighborhood or area that get’s the most press. The NY Times article that just landed about this just kind of helps reinforce our point…
What are your thoughts about why the Mission is always a magnet/case-in-point for these arguments in San Francisco? We’d love to hear your viewpoints, we’ll try our best to respond to your thoughts in the next episode of our San Francisco real estate video.
And thanks in advance for keeping the conversation focused on outcomes and solutions, not on blaming or picking fights. This is our San Francisco, and the only way we will solve the challenges we face is by putting aside our differences and working to find common ground. We have more in common than divides us.

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Neighbors in Mission Bay launch a petition in support of the Golden State Warriors Arena on lots 29-32. 
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