商业地产-1001 Potrero Ave. (Under Construction) – San Francisco – 94110 – 4/14

商业地产-1001 Potrero Ave. (Under Construction) – San Francisco – 94110 – 4/14


Commercial Buildings (Under Construction) – San Francisco – 94110 – 4/14

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S.F. General Hospital, 1001 Potrero Ave.

A comprehensive medical center
San Francisco General Hospital and Trauma Center (SFGH) is an essential part of San Francisco’s health care system serving some 100,000 patients each year and providing 20 percent of the city’s inpatient care. Recognized as one of the nation’s top hospitals, we serve the community with a full complement of inpatient, outpatient, emergency, diagnostic and psychiatric services for adults and children 24-hours a day.

San Francisco’s safety net hospital
Considered one of the finest public hospitals, San Francisco General offers compassionate and culturally competent care to a diverse community of patients in more than 20 languages. SFGH is owned and operated by the City and County of San Francisco, Department of Public Health. We are part of a city wide integrated health care system, providing primary, specialty and hospital care for vulnerable populations, including Healthy San Francisco and SF PATH.

The City’s only trauma center
SFGH is the city’s busiest emergency room and the only trauma center providing life-saving care to the 1.5 million adults and children of San Francisco and northern San Mateo County. We treat more than 3,900 trauma patients annually with a comprehensive range of resources on hand 24-hours a day, including trauma surgeons specializing in orthopedic, general, and neurosurgery, anesthesiologists and other specialists. In 2011, SFGH became the first hospital in the country to be certified for a Traumatic Brain Injury program.

A top academic medical center
SFGH and the University of California, San Francisco School of Medicine (UCSF) have been partners in public health since 1872, attracting physicians who are leaders in their fields and making SFGH one of the nation’s top academic medical centers, training tomorrow’s providers. The research conducted at SFGH has led to many important breakthroughs in the area of HIV/AIDS, the effects of smoking and the treatment of tuberculosis, just to name a few. The UCSF research programs at SFGH are awarded around $160 million annually, and have resulted in real time benefits to our patients by offering the best care that medical science has to offer.

Building for the future
Thanks to San Francisco voters , SFGH is building a new nine-story acute care hospital that is seismically safe, technologically advanced and green. Construction on the Rebuild began in 2009 and we look forward to the ribbon cutting ceremony in 2015. The new hospital will be a warm, healing environment with private patient rooms, abundant natural light and a sunny roof-top garden. The latest technology and award-winning design center on the needs of our patients. As we prepare for health reform, we are partnering with our patients to find innovative ways to deliver patient-centered, safe and efficient care. We are also reaching out to our community to help people stay healthy and reduce the impact of chronic disease through our exciting Community Wellness Program.

Local Map

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Rebuilding San Francisco’s Only Trauma Center…

The new hospital will be located on Potrero Avenue between 22nd and 23rd streets on the current hospital campus
Nine stories with two basement floors
453,000 square feet
There are no plans to build a helipad
Emergency Department will increase from 27 to 60 beds
Operating rooms will increase from 10 to 14

SFGH Rebuild Facts

Size: A 453,000-square-foot building, with nine stories with two basement floors
Emergency Department: Beds will increase from 27 to 60
Operating Rooms: To increase from 10 to 14
Location: 1001 Potrero Avenue, entrance at 23rd Street
Earthquake Safety: Base-isolated hospital building will be able to glide 30 inches in any direction
Green: The goal is to reach gold-level of Leadership in Energy and Environment Design
Artwork: Public art work will be selected by the San Francisco Arts Commission in collaboration with hospital staff
Architect: Fong & Chan Architects of San Francisco
Construction: Webcor Builders with Construction Managment by Jacobs
Cost: $887.4 million to construct. Funds were approved when voters passed Proposition A in November 2008

Since 1854, San Francisco General Hospital has evolved into a major
academic care medical center. The hospital currently serves
approximately 1,500 patients per day (100,000 patients per year) and
is the only Level One Trauma Center serving 1.5 million residents of
San Francisco and northern San Mateo counties.

All acute care services currently located in the existing main hospital
building will be relocated to the new hospital while non-acute care uses
that are not subject to Senate Bill 1953 requirements for seismic
compliance would remain in the existing hospital. These include
outpatient clinics, clinical laboratory, outpatient pharmacy, cafeteria and
kitchen, acute psychiatric units, psychiatric emergency services,
rehabilitation services, and materials management.

• NEW HOSPTIAL LOCATION: Potrero Avenue between 22nd and
23rd streets on the main lawn of the current hospital campus
• HEIGHT: Nine stories with two basement floors, seven levels
above ground and a roof top healing garden.
• SIZE: 453,000 square feet
• BEDS: 284 beds (32 more than current hospital)
• NEW EMERGENCY DEPARTMENT LOCATION: The
emergency department will move to its original site at 22nd Street
and will increase from 27 to 60 beds.
• NEW MAIN LOBBY ENTRANCE: The entrance will be at 23rd
Street and will be accessible from Potrero Ave.
• OPERATING ROOMS: The number of operating rooms will
increase from 10 to 14
• DEPARTMENTS MOVING INTO THE NEW HOSPITAL:
o Basement 2: Dietary, Pharmacy, Cardiology, Pulmonary,
Diagnostic Imaging (X-Ray), Sterile Processing
o Basement 1: Operating Rooms, Pre-op and Post-op,
Endoscopy, Blood Bank
o First Floor: Emergency Department and Trauma Center Revised 5/11
o Second Floor: Labor & Delivery, Postpartum, Pediatrics,
Neonatal Intensive Care
o Third Floor: Intensive Care Units (ICU)
o Fourth Floor: Step Down Medical/Surgical, Step Down
ICU, Dialysis
o Fifth Floor: Medical/Surgical Unit, Forensic Unit
o Sixth Floor: Medical/Surgical Unit
o Seventh Floor: Medical/Surgical Unit – Acute Care for the
Elderly, Palliative Care, Department of Public Health
Operations Center (for citywide emergencies), Roof Garden

• HELIPAD? There no plans to build a helipad.
• EARTHQUAKE SAFETY: Base-isolated hospital building will be
able to glide 30 inches in any direction — the most advanced
seismic resistant design known today. Meets state standards.
• GREEN: The goal is to reach the Gold level of Leadership in
Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) certification. For
example, the hospital will reduce its use of water and energy.
• ARTWORK: Public art work selected by the San Francisco Arts
Commission in collaboration with hospital staff.
• ARCHITECT: Fong & Chan Architects of San Francisco
• CONSTRUCTION: Webcor Builders, with Construction
Management by Jacobs
• MANAGEMENT: San Francisco Department of Public Works
• COST: $887.4 million to construct. These funds were approved
when voters passed Proposition A in November 2008 by an 84%
margin. Thank you San Francisco! The city will finance the
rebuild through general obligation bonds.
• Schedule: Construction of the new hospital is scheduled for
completion 2015
• CURRENT SERVICES: SFGH will continue to operate during the
construction of the new hospital. There will be no reduction in
inpatient, outpatient or emergency services.

The final steel beam of the new acute care facility at San Francisco General Hospital and Trauma Center (SFGH), featuring hundreds of signatures from staff and members of the community, was hoisted atop the steel frame on Tuesday during the Topping Out Ceremony.

This milestone brings the new, nine-story hospital one step closer to its completion in 2015. The new building will house more than 284 beds, 14 operating rooms as well as an emergency room nearly three times larger than the current one.

Considered one of the finest public hospitals in the U.S., SFGH offers humanistic, cost-effective and culturally competent care to an international community of patients regardless of their ability to pay. A partner with SFGH since 1873, UCSF’s faculty from all four schools – dentistry, medicine, nursing and pharmacy – provide patient care services, conduct research and teach at SFGH.

Over the next few years, as the new hospital is constructed, the entire health department will be building a seamless health care system to deliver excellent, coordinated, patient-centered care into the future. SFGH already leads the nation in care for HIV/AIDS, traumatic brain injury, language access, trauma and emergency medicine.

Mayor Edwin Lee joined members of the SFGH and UCSF communities, city officials, patients and neighbors for the special occasion. He talked about his pride in one of the City’s largest public works projects, citing its valuable health care services and contributions to the local community, including creating jobs.

“The rebuild of General Hospital symbolizes our commitment to being a world-class, innovative and compassionate City, and we are delivering on that promise every day,” Mayor Lee said. “Today is a great day as we reach this significant construction milestone that will strengthen and secure our City’s health care system for our residents."

“The rebuild of General Hospital symbolizes our commitment to being a world-class, innovative and compassionate City, and we are delivering on that promise every day,” Mayor Lee said. “Today is a great day as we reach this significant construction milestone that will strengthen and secure our City’s health care system for our residents."

UCSF Associate Dean Sue Carlisle, MD, PhD, celebrates the topping out at SFGH.
Sue Carlisle, MD, PhD, associate dean of the UCSF School of Medicine at SFGH since March 2004, celebrates the topping out at SFGH, which has been UCSF’s partner in public health since 1873.
Like UCSF Medical Center, which is building a new hospital complex at Mission Bay, SFGH is being rebuilt to comply with seismic safety standards required by Senate Bill 1953.

“The new hospital’s healing environment will welcome patients and visitors with an abundance of natural light, private rooms and many design features to make the hospital experience better for patients and staff,” said Sue Currin, RN, chief executive officer of SFGH. “It is being built to the highest level of seismic resistance known today, allowing us to remain open and operational in the event of a natural disaster.”

Currin, who became CEO at SFGH in March 2009, received her Master of Science degree from UCSF and her Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree from San Francisco State University.

Other speakers at the event were Sue Carlisle, MD, PhD, associate dean of the UCSF School of Medicine at SFGH; Barbara Garcia, director of Department of Public Health; Judy Guggenhime, San Francisco General Hospital Foundation; Mohammed Nuru, director of Department of Public Works; and Jes Pedersen, executive vice president of Webcor Builders.

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