Gorgeous parks? Iconic landmarks? Some of San Francisco’s best bars and restaurants right outside your door? With four different parks within walking distance and the historic Haight neighborhood mere blocks away, our community on Fell Street checks all the boxes.
3, 6, 12 months
Our community on Fell Street will live in a classic Victorian home that’s been completely re-done. Each bedroom has high ceilings, large windows for lots of natural light, and a backyard you’ll never want to leave.
Community focused spaces
Hang out with friends in the shared kitchens (one on each floor!) or the tranquil backyard where you can get lost in the lemon trees. Our Alamo Square community is a magical place to get to know your new family.
Your private suite
When you move in to your room, you’ll find that all your essentials are waiting for you — a queen or full-sized bed, closet, nightstand, lamp, and beautiful area rug. Shared bathrooms are plentiful throughout the house — the ratio is usually one shared bathroom for every two bedrooms — so there’s no waiting in line for the shower here.TOUR YOUR HOME
- Bed & mattress
- Keyless entry
- High ceilings
- Fully-equipped kitchen and dining areas
- High-speed WiFi
- Basic essentials
- Cleaning supplies
- Furnished units
- Weekly cleaning of communal spaces
- TVs with Netflix, Hulu, HBO
- Outdoor patio
- Starcity-sponsored events
- Volunteering opportunities
Alamo Square is a park that’s been in the making for over 100 years. Mayor James Van Ness first marked the land to become a park in 1855, though it remained little more than a forest of rocks until decades later.
With its proximity to a variety of parks, as well as to livelier neighborhoods like Haight-Ashbury and Hayes Valley, Alamo Square is a perfect home for those who want a quiet place to retreat to after an eventful night.
An icon like no other
Alamo Square has witnessed 150 years of San Francisco’s turbulent history — going from dangerous land inhabited by killer ‘Dutch Charlie Duane’, to becoming one of the city’s premier neighborhoods, and turning into a refugee camp during the earthquake of 1906, Alamo Square has seen it all.