a luxury property presented by josh dickinson
1329 albina ave, berkeley sold for $1,290,000


Beds: 2
Baths: 2
Square Feet: 1248
Lot Square Feet: 2204
Year Built: 1924

Spectacular 2BR, 2BA split-level bungalow on what the Berkeley Architectural Heritage Association called “one of the most attractive residential tracts in the city.” The main level is anchored by a large, eat-in kitchen with plentiful counter space and cabinet storage. The primary bedroom has French doors to a private balcony and a cedar-lined closet. The secondary bedroom has cathedral ceilings and a sleeping loft with skylights. The vintage tub in the hall bathroom has a custom redwood surround and Talavera tiles. The lower level features a separate living room or possible home office with double French doors to the backyard. There is also a second bathroom on this level, added with permit in 2019. The private, backyard patio is ideal for alfresco dining, while the attached garage is equipped with laundry and additional storage. Around the corner from Monterey Market, the property is centrally located near North Berkeley BART, Westbrae, the Gilman District and North Shattuck restaurants.


Virtual Tour

Floor Plan


Berkeley is a city that transcends its small population. While it is only the 30th largest city in California (and only 4th largest in Alameda County!), Berkeley is world renowned for academic achievement, free speech and the arts. Originally part of northern Oakland Township, the new name was adopted in 1866 after Anglican Bishop George Berkeley and applied to both the town and the College of California's new location along Strawberry Creek (later known as UC Berkeley).

Berkeley grew immensely following the 1906 San Francisco Earthquake, and again during WWII with many wartime jobs in the area at places like the Kaiser Shipyards in Richmond. Later, the city became synonymous with social change and political activism, as the hippie movement spilled out of San Francisco in the late 1960s. Berkeley was the center of national attention in 1974 when Patty Hearst was kidnapped from her apartment at 2603 Benvenue Avenue by the Symbionese Liberation Army.

Today, UC Berkeley is one of the world's top universities. The Gourmet Ghetto, inspired by places like Chez Panisse and Peet's Coffee, is a premier food destination. Brilliant masterpieces from architects Bernard Maybeck and Julia Morgan abound. Coupled with its natural amenities from the Berkeley Hills to San Francisco Bay, Berkeley is one of the most desirable places to live in the US, if not the world!

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