Zillow Pulls ‘Full House’ Home Listing

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There are still so many questions left unanswered on "Fuller House."

Real estate website Zillow has removed the $37 million listing of the iconic “Full House” home in San Francisco after learning the residence was fraudulently placed on the market.

On Wednesday, Zillow confirmed it took down the listing of the San Francisco Victorian that was featured in the popular sitcom, which premiered in 1987 and ran for eight seasons, less than 24 hours after it was posted.

“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 said in a statement.

“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.”

The fake listing was nearly seven times the $5.3 million amount the home last sold for in October 2020. 

The home was previously owned by the creator of "Full House," Jeff Franklin, who planned to renovate the interior of the home to resemble the set of the beloved television show.

However, neighbors were against the remodel due to concerns it would attract even more tourists to the Pacific Heights area. Unable to move forward with his plan, Franklin later sold the home.

A local outlet reported details found in the fraudulent Zillow listing. It raised red flags by failing to acknowledge the history of the famous home and incorrectly listed the year it was built.

The "Full House" home is now listed on the website as “not currently for sale or for rent” and has a Zillow estimate or “Zestimate” of $6.5 million.

The property is described as a 3,728 square foot single-family home built in 1900, with four bedrooms and 3.5 bathrooms. 

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Photo: Netflix

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