This property is a Condominium with 4 units owned by different owners. There are 2 buildings on a lot of approx. 3,647 ft2.
Height of a dwelling in any RH-1(D), RH-1 or RH-1(S) District cannot exceed a 35 feet except:
In RH-2 District, no portion of a dwelling shall exceed a height of 40 feet, except that the permitted height shall be reduced to 35 feet where the average ground elevation at the rear line of the lot is lower by 20 or more feet than at the front line.
In order to encourage generous ground floor ceiling heights for commercial and other active uses, encourage additional light and air into ground floor spaces, allow for walk-up ground floor residential uses to be raised slightly from sidewalk level for privacy and usability of front stoops, and create better building frontage on the public street, up to an additional 5' of height is allowed along major streets in NCT and specific areas in NC-1, NC-2 and NC-3 districts, for buildings that feature either higher ground floor ceilings for non-residential uses or ground floor residential units (that have direct walk-up access from the sidewalk) raised up from sidewalk level.
A point shall be taken at the centerline of the building or, where the building steps laterally in relation to a street that is the basis for height measurement, separate points shall be taken at the centerline of each building step. The upper point to which such measurement shall be taken shall be the highest point on the finished roof in the case of a flat roof, and the average height of the rise in the case of a pitched or stepped roof.
Accessory Dwelling Units (ADUs), also called secondary units, in-law units, or cottages, are units added to existing and new residential buildings. Adding an ADU to your property can provide several benefits, such as providing housing for family members, simplifying your lifestyle, and increased financial flexibility.Learn more about building ADU in this article
The area was developed by the Crocker Estate Company in the early 1920s in what was then called the "Bayshore Tract" — "'where land and water meet,' a reference to nearby Candlestick Cove."
The name is derived from the architectural style of the first houses built in the neighborhood back in the late 1920s and early 1930s, many of them resembling homes in the Hollywood Hills.