A new Property Shark housing report reveals more than 50 of the 100 most expensive U.S. zip codes currently in the Bay Area; shedding stunning new light on the infamous difference in San Francisco's wealth and homeless crises.
'The Bay Area dominates the common list. Because of the many links in average selling prices, 125 zip codes actually make the zipper list with the 100 most expensive average selling prices. Of these, 51 are in the Bay Area, with wealth groups in San Francisco, San Mateo, Santa Clara, Marin and Alameda counties, ”reports SF Gate.
“Stretching across downtown Palo Alto and parts of the Crescent, 94301
Last month, San Francisco residents erected plywood barriers in one block to make an average of $ 3.45 million in Los Altos. prevents homeless tent cities from seizing private property.
"In recent efforts to combat the growing homelessness crisis in San Francisco, a resident of the city recently blocked a pavement wall known to be used for drug deals and homeless defecation," Fox News reported.
# Update | The plywood wall was removed, but the anonymous neighbor who installed it said they were working at the gate.
Why? To avoid homeless people and drug dealers outside the driveway.
– Luz Peña @ LuzPenaABC7] [Oct19201920192019] "This pedestrian walkway has been a burden on urban resources for some time," said a neighbor who wished to remain anonymous, said in a statement to KGO-TV. "The pedestrian walkway requires multiple trips a week to wash the electricity, and city records confirm that more than 100 emergency service calls have been received."
"They go in here, they write there, they start there. Every day, "said Tom Pan, who owns a nail salon, told the San Francisco Examiner. "The police can't do anything, it's dirty and disgusting. In the summer on a hot day, I can't even open my window because of the smell. ”
Earlier this year, residents were installing gigantic stones on city streets to block homeless and drug use camps outdoors. The rocks were eventually removed by San Francisco officials.
Read the full report here.
Source: SF Gate