“A City in Itself,” Miraloma Park was developed largely by the Meyer Brothers from 1926 through the 1950s to provide one-story homes in a suburban setting for families. Many of the homes offered front and backyards with a garage large enough for one car.
Architectural design ranges from stucco homes with unique details, storybook cottages to mid-century modern homes in the 1950s. And most offer beautiful views overlooking the city, wonderful trails and parks.
The Miraloma Park Improvement Club provided the city with public transportation in 1939. Today, Miraloma Park celebrates a great sense of community with its many parks and families celebrating generations living in San Francisco.
Centrally located, residents find Miraloma Park easy to navigate with access to Bart via the Glen Park station or a quick drive to the downtown/Financial district via 280.
Stay and Play
“Hard to believe, but true, that the best view in San Francisco is from the top of the kiddie slide at Miraloma Park, ” writes Steve Rubenstein for the San Francisco Chronicle in 2001.
Mt. Davidson Cross
On March 25, 1934, one week before Easter, Franklin D. Roosevelt pressed a golden telegraph key in Washington, D.C. to light up the cross in front of an audience of 50,000.
Steps to Nature in the City
It seems like each neighborhood street is just a few steps from nature