Photos: ‘Full House’ Iconic San Francisco Home Sells for $5 Million

by Josh Lanier
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It may be one of the most iconic landmarks in television, and now it’s no longer on the market. The Full House … house — located at 1709 Broderick St. in San Fransisco — recently sold for $5.3 million, according to TMZ.

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My new house in San Francisco. Look familiar?!

A post shared by Jeff Franklin (@fullerhouseguy) on Dec 1, 2016 at 10:44am PST

The house had been owned by Full House creator Jeff Franklin since 2016. He had intended to recreate the Tanner’s house to as close to the show as possible and allow fans to tour the place. But neighbors scuttled those plans.

“He acquired all the necessary building permits, and that’s when neighbors in Pacific Heights raised a ruckus,” The Stamford Advocate said. “They feared the house would become even more of a tourist destination. Devoted fans of the show already flock to the site on a daily basis and cause commotion in the neighborhood.”

The San Francisco Chronicle said the city has worked to cut down on tourism traffic. For instance, the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency’s board also banned tourist buses from that stretch of Broderick in July.

So Franklin poured millions into renovating the 120-year-Victorian, updating nearly every aspect of the home. You can take a photo tour three-bedroom, four-bath, 2,484-sq-ft home here.

Secret ‘Full House’ Memorabilia Hidden in the Backyard

Franklin said he was putting the house back on the market because Fuller House was ending.

“The home will always have tremendous emotional significance to me,” Jeff Franklin told HookedOnHouses.net. “It is a symbol of the shows I love, and the second family I have formed with the casts of ‘Full’ and ‘Fuller House.’ Now that ‘Fuller House’ is ending, I [have put] the home back on the market. I hope to find a buyer who wants to make it a full house once again.”

And while the show wasn’t actually filmed at the home, it still comes with a piece of memorabilia. In the back garden, there are handprints and signatures from the Full House cast pressed into cement tiles, TMZ said.

Outsider.com