See inside the most expensive home in San Francisco

2006 washington penthouse san francisco
2006 washington penthouse san francisco

Of all the expensive real estate in San Francisco, this Pacific Heights penthouse is currently the priciest.

A 5,700-square-foot abode atop a Beaux Arts-style building hit the market this month for $35 million — the highest price in town, and a city record if it sells for ask, Mansion Global reported.

The Bay Area’s current property sales record is $34.5 million.

If the unit gets its asking price, it will set a record for San Francisco. Roger Davies/OTTO
If the unit gets its asking price, it will set a record for San Francisco. Roger Davies/OTTO
The home recently underwent a multi-year renovation. Roger Davies/OTTO
The home recently underwent a multi-year renovation. Roger Davies/OTTO
A dining area with an arched ceiling. Roger Davies/OTTO
A dining area with an arched ceiling. Roger Davies/OTTO
The roomy kitchen. Roger Davies/OTTO
The roomy kitchen. Roger Davies/OTTO

This top-floor unit offers historic details, wrap-around terraces with views of the Golden Gate Bridge and two primary suites — not to mention its location in what is arguably “considered the most revered cooperative apartment building in San Francisco,” Gregg Lynn of Sotheby’s International Realty, who holds the listing, told The Post.

Comparing the address to NYC’s venerable 740 Park Ave., Lynn added that the 100-year-old property has spent the past century as a home “to the CEOs of industry and captains of finance,” calling its penthouse unit “one of the most majestic apartments on the West Coast.”

The seller is shipping executive Christopher R. Redlich Jr., who is looking to set another record on the heels of buying Tennessee’s most expensive home for $32 million earlier this year.

One of five total bathrooms. Roger Davies/OTTO
One of five total bathrooms. Roger Davies/OTTO
The penthouse measures in at 5,700 square feet. Roger Davies/OTTO
The penthouse measures in at 5,700 square feet. Roger Davies/OTTO
One of three bedrooms. Roger Davies/OTTO
One of three bedrooms. Roger Davies/OTTO
The building was constructed in 1924. Roger Davies/OTTO
The building was constructed in 1924. Roger Davies/OTTO

“It’s in one of the great traditional buildings of San Francisco and has a 360-degree view,” Redlich told Mansion Global of his San Francisco residence. “I call it the ‘five bridge view’ because I can see all five bridges across San Francisco Bay.”

Redlich recently extensively renovated the space in a multi-year project led by architect Andrew Skurman and interior designer Suzanne Tucker.

“We basically ended up tearing everything out of the walls and rebuilding it from the ground up,” he added.

The three-bedroom, five-bathroom apartment also features custom moldings and millwork throughout, arched ceilings and access to the building’s landscaped private garden, as well as two designated car parking spots.

The building also has a 24/7 attended lobby.