Clarendon Heights

Ever wonder what it would look like if you re-built Pacific Heights at the top of Twin Peaks in the 1960s? Large, sloping lots that assume you have at least two cars. Bridge to bridge views. The land of former mayors and current moguls.

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View Downtown From Clarendon Heights

View of Clarendon Heights From Tank Hill

Mount Sutro Forest Trail

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Clarendon Heights Neighborhood Vibe

Do you have a Keurig? A Nespresso? A butler to run out and fetch you a coffee? True to the post WWII-suburbia-is-the-future mindset, there are no shopping stores or commercial areas within the neighborhood. If you want to walk, it will be down the hill to Cole Valley or the Castro. Clarendon Heights assumes you have at least one car, and probably several.

 

Popular Clarendon Heights Home Styles

Lot sizes in Clarendon Heights tend to be much larger than most San Francisco lots, and because of the steep hills and terrain the lots can also be a little “irregular” in their shape. And by irregular we mean, “not rectangular.” Clarendon Heights consists of detached single-family homes, although in some parts of the neighborhood the homes are immediately adjacent to their neighbors. The neighborhood was originally built out starting around the 1950s, so you can find some stunning mid-century homes in Clarendon Heights.

 

Getting Around in Clarendon Heights

Clarendon Heights assumes you bought a car before you went house shopping. Or that you have enormous quads and love to walk hills. There are several bus lines within walking distance, but the neighborhood was built when cars ruled.

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Neighborhood Homes for Sale

No homes in the MLS currently match this search. We belong to a variety of off-MLS networks and may have non-MLS homes of interest. Contact us to learn more or sign up for an account to follow properties.

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More About Clarendon Heights

Located immediately below Twin Peaks and between Cole Valley/Parnassus Heights to the north and Twin Peaks to the south, Clarendon Heights is known for large homes on irregularly shaped steep lots with phenomenal views from the Golden Gate Bridge to the downtown skyline and the Bay Bridge.

Lot sizes in Clarendon Heights are larger than most in San Francisco, and because of the steep hills and terrain, the lots can also be a little “irregular” in their shape. Clarendon Heights homes are generally detached single-family homes, although in some parts of the neighborhood the homes are immediately adjacent to their neighbors. The neighborhood was originally built out starting around the 1950s, so you can find some stunning mid-century homes in Clarendon Heights.

Do you have a Keurig? A Nespresso? A butler to run out and fetch you a coffee? True to the post-WWII-suburbia-is-the-future mindset, there are no shopping stores or commercial areas within the neighborhood. If you want to walk, it will be down the hill to Cole Valley or the Castro. Clarendon Heights assumes you have at least one car, and probably several.

Clarendon Heights assumes you bought a car before you went house shopping. There are several bus lines within walking distance, but the neighborhood was built when cars ruled the imagination of urban planners.

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