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Personal the Dwelling From “Full Home”—and a Stone With Bob Saget’s Handprints

The San Francisco Victorian whose facade was featured in the sitcom “Full House” as the Tanner family’s home hit the market on Thursday for $6.5 million.

Though the home no longer sports its iconic red door, its recognizable bay windows remain. 

And that’s not the only tie to the TV series, which ran from 1987 to 1995. The show’s creator, Jeff Franklin, bought the property in 2016 for $4 million, public records show, and had originally intended to transform the interior to replicate the one seen on the show. Instead, Franklin completely remodeled the home in 2019, hiring notable architect and “king of the megamansion” Richard Landry, according to Coldwell Banker Realty, which is marketing the home. 

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“No expense or detail was spared. It’s as impeccable and opulent as one could imagine,” said listing agent Rachel Swann of the Swann Group at Coldwell Banker Realty in Northern California, who shares the listing with Coldwell Banker Global Luxury.

Franklin sold the Lower Pacific Heights home in 2020 for $5.35 million to the current seller, according to property records. The owner, listed as a limited liability company, could not be reached for comment. 

Built around the turn of the 20th century by architect Charles Lewis Hinkel, the home has 3,737 square feet across three levels. There are four bedrooms and three and a half bathrooms. The top-floor primary suite features a gas fireplace, a window alcove, a walk-in closet and an en-suite bathroom, and a lower-level guest suite has a media area with a wet bar, Swann said. 

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On the main level, which has an open floor plan, there’s a formal living room with a fireplace, a family and dining area, and a kitchen with custom cabinetry, Calacatta Oro countertops, a wine fridge, pantry and Viking appliances. 

The lower level accesses the backyard where there’s an English garden with two separate seating areas. The garden is surrounded by tall landscaping for privacy. The two-car garage also has a small fitness area.

If the house isn’t a big enough piece of “Full House” history for the next buyer, concrete stones with the handprints and names of cast members, including Bob Saget and John Stamos, can be negotiated with the sale. The stones were transferred in the last sale, Swann said.

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