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The Quinn SF

The Quinn is a pet-friendly apartment community in San Francisco, CA


The Quinn SF


345 8th St,
San Francisco CA 94103
United States




The Quinn is a boutique collection of 38 apartments ranging from studios, one, two, and three-bedroom flat and loft centrally located in San Francisco's dynamic SoMa neighborhood. The Quinn is a modern oasis in the heart SoMa that draws inspiration from its surroundings and history while maintaining a contemporary feel. This six-story community is an art-forward and modern living experience with walls adorned in custom murals by acclaimed artist KFiSH, tech-enabled amenities, and a rooftop deck programmed for entertainment while surrounded by 360-degree views of the iconic San Francisco skyline.

The Quinns 38 residences offer thoughtful design and sophisticated finishes, culminating in a truly elevated living experience in SoMa. Each of these contemporary homes are designed from the outside in and bathed in natural lighting. They offer a respite to the bustling urban light that surrounds you.


About San Francisco

San Francisco (; Spanish for 'Saint Francis'), officially the City and County of San Francisco, is a commercial, financial, and cultural center of Northern California. The city proper is the fourth most populous city in California, with 808,437 residents, and the 17th most populous city in the United States as of 2022, and covers a land area of 46.9 square miles (121 square kilometers), at the end of the San Francisco Peninsula, making it the second most densely populated large U.S. city after New York City and the fifth-most densely populated U.S. county, behind only four of the five New York City boroughs. Among the 91 U.S. cities proper with over 250,000 residents, San Francisco was ranked first by per capita income and sixth by aggregate income as of 2021. Colloquial nicknames for San Francisco include Frisco, San Fran, The City, and SF.San Francisco was founded on June 29, 1776, when settlers from New Spain established the Presidio of San Francisco at the Golden Gate, and the Mission San Francisco de Asís a few miles away, both named for Francis of Assisi. The California Gold Rush of 1849 brought rapid growth, transforming an unimportant hamlet into a busy port, making it the largest city on the West Coast at the time; between 1870 and 1900, approximately one quarter of California's population resided in the city proper.



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