342 Point Lobos

342 Point Lobos Avenue,
San Francisco California

>Offered at $1,098,000
Offers, if any, will be reviewed on Tuesday, October 10th at 2:00pm.

Click here to Request a Showing
Click here to Download Disclosures

Showing schedule:

Saturday, October 7th 2:00-4:00pm
Sunday, October 8th 2:00-4:00pm
  • Super Lands End location with an ocean view from living room and garden
  • Restored Art Deco facade with new paint
  • Lovely period details including red oak floors and corner fireplace
  • Recently remodeled kitchen with quartz counters and custom walnut cabinets
  • Remodeled baths with high-end washlet style toilets
  • 3 bedrooms/2 baths including a suite with private bath down
  • Designer lighting throughout
  • Interior access to home from garage
  • Gorgeous tiered back patio and garden with fresh landscaping
  • New retaining walls and fencing
  • Separate Laundry room off lower bedroom
  • Year built: 1943
  • Sq footage: 1,276 per tax records
  • 1 car garage parking

What if your morning walk included some of the most iconic views ever? What if sighting a red tailed hawk close up was just routine? Living at Land’s End comes with ample opportunity to explore the wilder side of San Francisco with easy access to the Golden Gate National Recreation Area, Sutro Heights Park and a short walk past the Louis’ and the Cliff House to Ocean Beach.

342 Point Lobos is a special home that will allow you to enjoy the beauty of the location from inside the property as well. Both the living room and the upper garden feature striking water views and the southern exposure of the home allows the warmth of the sun to stream in at all times of the year. The terraced rear garden has been newly landscaped to feature a beach like area, replete with palm trees, from which you can enjoy the ocean view.

The home features three bedrooms and two remodeled baths. The large kitchen was lovingly remodeled with subtle moroccan style tile floors and custom walnut cabinets. The gleaming quartz counters provide ample room to prepare even the most complex family meals and the generously sized dining area creates just the right environment to enjoy it. Through double louvered doors from the dining area, the living room features original oak parquet floors style and a corner fireplace with detailed mantle. The perfect place to relax and feel away from it all right in the City.


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SOLD: 827 Breeze Way

Sold for $467,000

Seller Represented
Property Type: Single Family

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SOLD: 8355 Mirabel Avenue

Sold for $415,000

Buyer Represented
Property Type: Single Family

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San Francisco Real Estate Market Update – September 2017

Single Family Homes:
August’s median sales price continued its predictable seasonal backing off from its Spring peak, dropping 6.4% to $1,380,000 from May’s $1,475,000. However, in the same time frame last year prices dipped 7.4%. Prices are still up 10.4% above August, 2016.

Since August, 2012, the median sold price in San Francisco is up 81%.

Inventory continues to be at its lowest level, 1.6 months, since last December. This is the ongoing result of fewer homes coming on the market while sales stay fairly constant. The number of new listings on the market year-to-date is down 7% from 2016 while the number of sales is up 3.3%.

The incredibly tight supply coupled with strong demand kept the level of overbids high as well, down a bit from July but still at 114%, and 79% of single family homes sold above the list price, up from 75.9% last August.

Median sold prices are up 10.8%, to $1,175,000, compared to August 2016. And, while not as great a rise as with single family homes, the median sold price is up 62.5% compared to August 2012’s $723,000.

In August, 63.4% sold above list price and the median bid was 3.2% above list price.

The number of Condo/Loft/TIC listings are also down year-to-date compared to 2016, by 10.7%. And, like single family homes, sales are up, by 2.6%. Current inventory stands at a 2 months supply.

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SOLD: 90 Dellbrook Avenue

Sold for $1,681,000

Buyer Represented
Property Type: Single Family

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SOLD: 3867-3869 17th Street

Sold for $1,680,500

Buyer Represented
Property Type: Multi family

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SOLD: 1701 40th Avenue

Sold for $1,280,000

Seller Represented
Property Type: Single Family Home

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San Francisco Real Estate Market Update – August 2017

July’s median sales price for single family in San Francisco followed its seasonal backing off of its May peak, dropping to $1,431,000 from May’s $1,500,838.

Single family home inventory continues to be at its lowest level, 1.6 months, since last December, and its lowest July level in a decade. This continues to be caused by fewer homes coming on the market, while sales stay fairly constant. The number of new listings on the market in 2017 is down 10% from 2016 while the number of sales is up 1.4%.

The incredibly tight supply coupled with strong demand pushed overbids up as well, to 117%, the highest since September, 2015.

Condo listings are also down year-to-date compared to 2016, by 12.7%. And, like homes, sales are up, by 4.3%, leading to a 2 months supply. And, like single family homes, condos were bid up above list price to a median overbid of 107%.

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The Keller Williams playbook for surviving real estate disruption

I can’t wait to enrich my client experience with the new tools they are building!

SAN FRANCISCO – With $1.75 million in two years, Uber “completely changed the rules of strangers, internet, vehicle safety and meeting people,” noted Josh Team, Keller Williams’ chief information officer, on stage at Inman Connect San Francisco.

This year, $3.5 billion will be invested in real estate technology. “The idea that disruption is amidst us is very real, and we need to understand how to close the consumer gap,” he explained – the gap between what consumers want and what the industry provides.

If that gap isn’t closed, it’s a good bet that someone (sooner or later) is going to find a way to fill it. And that won’t be good for the traditional real estate industry.

Team announced that Keller Williams is taking steps to protect the agent and the brokerage, setting aside $1 billion for technology development in the near future and encouraging others in the industry – franchise-based and independent brokers alike – to follow their lead by working to elevate real estate agents.

Founder Gary Keller and CEO John Davis “realized that the next 12 to 18 months will be the most important months in real estate,” Team told Inman. “That was a soul-defining moment where they said, ‘We can’t let money be a deterrent.’ So they’ve committed a fund so that if and when we need to accelerate and make aggressive moves, money isn’t a factor.”

Disruption is real?

The home sale pie isn’t getting bigger, but there are more companies today that want to take a bigger slice of that pie.

Team mentioned Redfin’s IPO (initial public offering) and noted how the company’s stock rose. “Redfin’s valuation has shown that the market thinks they have a chance,” he explained.

In other words, investors think there’s an opportunity to close that gap in real estate – and they’re willing to put money down to back a potential winner.

“The only way our industry stays protected is if the other big franchises and brokers enter the platform wars,” Team told Inman. “If they don’t get involved, then all these non-traditional players will – and that’s not good for the industry.”

The disruptors’ playbook

“Our playbook is pretty simple,” Team said. “We wake up and ask: How do we provide more value around the agent?”

He said that Keller Williams dug into the metrics around traffic with Zillow and whether consumers were using agents more frequently (or less) – they found that independent of what happens with the planet’s biggest real estate portal, consumers are still using agents in their transactions.

“Consumers want a professional to take them through this complicated, scary, risky transaction,” he explained.

3 steps to success

Brokerages and franchisors won’t get anywhere if they don’t prioritize empowering the individual agent, Team opined. That’s the first step.

“The best technologies don’t commoditize agent offerings; they capture that experience and make it more real,” Team said.

And technology can’t compete with the agent as a local expert. “This is something that technology has a really hard time doing,” Team said. “Be the local expert, and you can defend yourself. And brokers like us should be investing back into the agent to make it easier for them to be that expert.”

After empowering agents, the industry needs to focus on elevating consumer experience, he said.

“The big ‘aha’ we had at the end of 2015 was, ‘We are impossible to partner with,'” Team explained. “If you wanted to log into our environment, it was a six-to-twelve-month project.

“What you just told the market was, if you’re a startup with a great idea, don’t come to Keller Williams because you don’t have the funds to cover the expenditure to onboard that project,” he added. After launching the Keller Cloud, now those startups can use three lines of code to link into the database and other Keller Williams products.

And get prepared to start working collectively with people who you might consider competitors. “Stop thinking that NAR [National Association of Realtors] and the MLS will protect you,” Team said. “They won’t. We need to help ourselves collectively.”

“If we don’t come together to create value and experiences through technology for the agents, then whatever happens is going to happen to us and not with us,” Team told Inman. “Redfin’s stock valuation should be a slap in the face.”

How KW plans to defend its territory

The franchisor is launching a “labs” product on August 15 that will help it move from ideas to field testing technology in less than two weeks, and it is also supportive of Project Upstream.

But it also thinks that investment into the agent is investment into the future of real estate, and so it’s going to put money where it’s mouth is in that respect.

“We no longer want to have budget conversations around our future,” Team said, and so the company has created a $1 billion technology fund to help it move on technology needs – everything from customer development to strategic acquisitions.

“We don’t understand the operational cost for every single component yet,” he added in a conversation with Inman. “We want to be prepared, and at the same time, there are some operational costs – when you’re building the first spaceship, you don’t know how much it’s going to cost and how long it’ll take. Some of the things we want to do have never been done before in the industry.”

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SOLD: 62 Santa Ysabel Avenue

Sold for $1,240,000

Seller Represented
Property Type: Single Family Home

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