Treasure Island Development

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Artist's impression of an aerial view of the new Treasure Island development

The Treasure Island Development is an approved 405-acre (164 ha) redevelopment project on Treasure Island and parts of Yerba Buena Island in San Francisco Bay between San Francisco and Oakland within San Francisco city limits. Treasure Island's development was set to break ground during mid-2012.[1] However, on April 12, 2013, The San Francisco Chronicle reported that the deal has collapsed, with the Chinese investor withdrawing from the project.[2]

Master Plan[edit]

The master plan calls for all residences to be within a 10-minute walk of all basic goods. A new ferry terminal would connect to a retail center as part of an urban core with a 40-story tower and hotels. Three distinct residential neighborhoods would radiate from the core area and feature townhouses, along with flats and a 14-story residential tower. Also proposed are: five high-rise towers, a K-8 school, 450,000 sq ft (42,000 m2) of retail and commercial buildings, a 275-acre (111 ha) park, a 20-acre (8.1 ha) organic farm, and a 400-slip marina and beach along with state-of-the-art community facilities. The entire redevelopment would take 20 to 30 years to build and would create 8,000 new households for approximately 20,000 people. The development is expected to cost US$1.5 billion.[3]

Buildings In The Development[edit]

Name Floors
Sun Tower 60
Treasure Island Tower I 40
Treasure Island Tower II 40
Treasure Island Tower III 40
Treasure Island Tower IV 40

Project Status[edit]

The City of San Francisco has been working to redevelop the 404-acre island since the U.S. Navy closed its base on the island during 1997. The Treasure Island Project is being developed by a joint venture between Lennar Corporation and Kenwood Investments.[3] On June 7, 2011 the Board of Supervisors Voted 11-0 to approve the project, City officials are now working with the US Navy on a property transfer. The project is scheduled to start during mid-2012, with the construction of homes and retail spaces beginning in 2014 with the first new homes to be occupied by 2015. The project would create 3,000 permanent jobs and 2,000 construction jobs.[4]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Amy Clemens (November 2007). "How high San Francisco? Treasure Island tower raises important questions". The Sierra Club Yodeler. Retrieved 1 September 2010. 
  2. ^ Matier, Phillip; Ross, Andrew (April 11, 2013). The San Francisco Chronicle |url= missing title (help). 
  3. ^ a b Matlock, Kelly. "Reawakening Treasure Island". NewcitySkyline. Archived from the original on 2008-05-31. Retrieved 16 November 2010. 
  4. ^ kane, will (June 8, 2011). "S.F. approves Treasure Island plan". sfgate. Retrieved June 8, 2011. 

External links and further reading[edit]

Coordinates: 37°49′33″N 122°22′30″W / 37.825956°N 122.375122°W / 37.825956; -122.375122