Commercial Realty Services in San Francisco Background
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COM\RE SF provides a host of services across all commercial real estate asset types.



    Multifamily properties are often the stepping stone between residential and commercial real estate. While they can serve primarily as a place of residence, the general purpose for the these type of properties is for investment, whether the owner intends to occupy or not. The multifamily asset class includes everything from duplexes with two tenants to apartment buildings housing a thousand residents.

  • "Plexes"

    Think duplex, triplex, and quadruplex. While "plexes" are classified as multifamily since they have many apartments in a single building, they give renters a more residential home feel. Each of these units usually has its own entrance and are around the same size in terms of square footage.

  • Mid-Rise

    Mid-Rise Apartments are generally multifamily rental apartment buildings with at 5 to 12 stories, 30-100 units, and an elevator, often located in urban areas.

  • High-RISE

    High-Rise Apartments are multifamily rental apartment buildings with at least 10 or more stories and an elevator, most of which have over 100 units and retain professional management services to oversee leases and maintenence.

Buy or Sell Office Buildings in SF


Whether you’ve decided to purchase property for the development of your business, invest in commercial real estate with the purpose of establishing alternative income, or looking to lease an office space for your organization, COM\RE SF provides its clients with all the tools they need to find the perfect listing in SF.

CLASS a, B, and C

Office buildings are generally classified into one of three categories, depending on their standards and level of quality, with Class A representing the newest and best-located.


The central business district, or CBD, is the downtown or center of commercial activity in a city, characterized by high-density development of office buildings. Large commercial businesses dominate CBDs and primarily consist of office space and high-density urban housing.


With a host of connections in and outside of San Francisco, COM\RE SF has myriad experience in leasing office space both north of the Golden Gate in Marin as well as further south in San Mateo. 


While some might argue that retail is dead, it's simply adapting to myriad factors, mainly the rise of delivery. As retail pivots to offer experiences that cannot be lived online, COM\RE SF is ready to help you navigate the process of finding your ideal brick and mortar location. Whether you are thinking about opening up a retail hub for your business along Chestnut St. or somewhere on Valencia, COM\RE SF can help you find the perfect spot for your business to thrive.



    A single net lease is a commercial real estate contract in which the tenant agrees to pay both rent and property taxes. A single net lease is a type of pass-through lease in which the tenant is responsible for the property's taxes rather than the landlord.

    The landlord is still liable for the additional operational expenditures associated with maintaining the property under a single net lease. Single net leases are a type of business lease that is less prevalent.

    Net-Net, or NN

    A double net lease (also known as a 'net-net' or 'NN' lease) is one in which the tenant is responsible for both property taxes and building insurance payments. A double net lease, unlike a single net lease, which simply requires the tenant to pay property taxes, passes on additional expenditures in the form of insurance payments.

    The landlord is still liable for the costs of structural upkeep. The landlord receives the regular rent plus any additional payments each month.


    A triple net lease (also known as a NNN lease) is a lease arrangement in which the tenant or lessee agrees to cover all of the property's expenditures, such as real estate taxes, building insurance, and maintenence. These costs are in addition to your rent and utility bills. In conventional commercial lease arrangements, however, the landlord is usually responsible for part or all of these payments.

  • 1031 EXCHANGE

    The Internal Revenue Code (IRC) section 1031 permits a corporation or the owners of investment property to postpone federal taxes on certain real estate transfers. Investors who are selling one property and reinvesting the money in one or more additional properties can take advantage of this provision. It is not available to personal home purchasers or sellers for their own purposes.

    Exchanges that qualify under Section 1031 are known as 1031 exchanges, like-kind exchanges, or Starker exchanges. The Starker Loophole is the name given to Section 1031.


The hotels and hospitality category includes buildings and locations that provide short- and long-term lodging to people visiting San Francisco for both leisure and business. Hotels allow investors to diversify their real estate holdings while also possibly producing significant profits.


extended stay
budget hotels
The hotel industry varies greatly from other types of commercial real estate, such as multifamily and office.Investors should take the time to learn how hotels work as investments in order to handle this property type successfully.

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  • Manufacturing

    Due to the usage of heavy machinery, chemicals, and power requirements, heavy manufacturing space is generally confined inside the most heavily industrialized sections of  the city. These properties are almost always highly modified to meet the needs of the current tenant, which may include unique infrastructure, customized finishes, and specialized electricity. 


    Light-Assembly Industrial includes buildings with no tenant-specific floor layouts that are utilized for manufacturing and/or storage. Unlike heavy manufacturing, light assembly space is generally used to assemble and convey goods to distribution hubs rather than to make them.


    Bulk Warehouse assets are the largest industrial product, with sizes ranging from 50,000 to one million square feet. Bulk Warehouses are large warehouses used for product distribution, often divided by region, with strategic locations based on supply chains.

    Flex Warehouse, on the other hand,  contain industrial storage and/or production space, as well as office space for team personnel.

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Mixed-Use, Land, and Special-Purpose

Whether you're in the market for a Mixed-Use building, Agricultural or Infill Land, or Special-Purpose properties like amusement parks, churches, schools, or theatres, COM\RE SF has put in the work so that you don't have to.