Iconic ‘Full House’ Home Listing for $37 Million was Illegitimate

FILE – In this Monday, May 12, 2008 file photo, the “Painted Ladies,” a row of historical Victorian homes, underscore the San Francisco skyline in a view from Alamo Square. Real estate brokerage Redfin analyzed home sales over the past 24 months in 20 major U.S. cities, breaking down the data by neighborhood. Many of the cities reflect home values that have outpaced wages over the past 15 years, causing their neighborhoods to mirror a broader national wealth gap. San Francisco, for example, enjoys the benefits of tech fortunes, but its homes are largely unaffordable for the police officers, firefighters and teachers the city needs. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Whatever happened to predictability? The milkman, the paperboy, the evening tv?

As it turns out, not even Zillow could have predicted this. After a highly discussed price tag for the home featured on the beloved sitcom “Full House”, a representative has spoken out against the $37 million announcement.

According to property records, the iconic home was last sold in November for $5 million and the current owners do not have plans to sell anytime soon.

“Our teams use a number of different tools to prevent inappropriate content from publishing in the first place, but if a listing is found to be fraudulent after it’s posted, our team takes steps to remove it,” a Zillow spokesperson says. “In this case, we discovered a “For Sale By Owner” listing was illegitimate after it was posted, and have since taken it down. We apologize for any confusion this may have caused.”

If the house was on the market for $37 million, would you buy this house? Let Mark Thompson know on KGO 810’s Facebook and Twitter.

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