The Child, Teen and Family Center and Department of Psychiatry Building is dedicated to advancing the prevention and treatment of mental illness. Now scheduled to open in 2021, UCSF has actively engaged neighbors as we plan for the development of this project. The planned mental health service and resource center at 2130 Third Street will offer state-of-the-art services to Bay Area adults and children, house research and become a hub where UCSF can host meetings and exchange expertise with San Francisco community and government partners.
The center, made possible by an anonymous $50 million gift, also will house UCSF’s Department of Psychiatry, sitting in close proximity to both the UCSF neuroscience research community and UCSF Benioff Children’s Hospital San Francisco at Mission Bay.
The facility will be a centerpiece of UCSF’s plan to create a national center for excellence in mental health that encompasses clinical care, research and training.
Read the latest news about the project:
Contact: www.2130thirdstreet.com for project updates throughout construction or call 415.723.0924 for urgent concerns.
Design Updates Presented to Neighborhood Organizations
Dogpatch Neighborhood Association: 2017.9.12 Parking & Transportation Presentation for 2130 3rd St.
Dogpatch Neighborhood Association: 2017.4.11 CTFC & DoP at 2130 3rd St. Presentation to DNA
Potrero Boosters Neighborhood Association: 2017.4.25 CTFC & DoP at 2130 3rd St.Presentation to Potrero Boosters
Community Meeting: UCSF Child, Teen and Family Center and Department of Psychiatry Proposed Building Design Presentation on April 12, 2017
UCSF held a community meeting to solicit feedback on the proposed building design for a UCSF Child, Teen and Family Center and Department of Psychiatry building at 2130 Third Street (along 18th Street between Third & Tennessee streets).
UCSF has been in discussions with neighbors in planning for the development of this outpatient center that will provide a beautiful state-of-the-art setting for superior, family-focused mental health care, informed by the latest research in psychiatry and neuroscience.
UCSF shared information about our proposed design for a building that will provide services to the community, the Bay Area and beyond, while substantially improving our understanding of illness prevention and treatment of children, adolescents and adults. This project would include clinical research, education and administrative functions, addressing a critical need for research and training to advance the prevention and treatment of mental illness, including aging-related diseases. The proposed project is anticipated to start construction late 2017 with occupancy in early 2020.
2130 Third St. Child Teen and Family Center and UCSF Department of Psychiatry Draft Environmental Impact Report Public Comment Period Extended 30 Days from January 6 to February 6, 2017
- 2016.12.6 Meeting Agenda
- 2016.12.6 Community Design Presentation and Draft EIR Public Hearing
UCSF held two consecutive meetings on Dec. 6, proposing to develop a new Child, Teen and Family Center and Department of Psychiatry building on the site of 2130 Third Street. The proposed project would provide a location for clinic and office space for the UCSF Child Teen and Family Center (CTFC) and the UCSF Department of Psychiatry. The outpatient clinic would be managed by the UCSF Department of Psychiatry and would comprise existing departmental patient care, as well as research and training activities, plus two Department of Pediatrics patient care and research programs. Other departmental activities include adult mental health clinical services, a broad array of research and training programs and administrative services. Clinicians, educators, researchers, trainees and staff in this new building would largely be relocated from the Langley Porter Psychiatric Institute (LPPI) at UCSF’s Parnassus Heights and other campus sites.
The project site is about 33,600 square feet and is located in the Dogpatch neighborhood, at 18th Street between Third and Tennessee streets, one block south of the UCSF Mission Bay campus site. The existing three-story office building is approximately 36,000 gross square feet (gsf), and the building and its associated surface parking lot would be demolished as part of the proposal. The proposed building would be approximately 150,000 gsf (excluding parking) and would contain outpatient clinics, dry research space, educational space, administrative offices, and may include some accessory retail. The proposed building would be three to five stories, measured between 45 and 68 feet in height with some underground parking.
Preliminary Building Design Presentation for 2130 Third Street
During the first part of the meeting, the building project team provided an update on its work to develop the proposed project design. We shared preliminary design ideas, recently shared with the Dogpatch Neighborhood Association/Potrero Boosters Design and Development Committee (Committee). The project team plans to work with the Committee to refine the project design prior to a future building design presentation with neighbors.
2130 Third Street Draft EIR Public Hearing
After a brief recess, part two focused exclusively on the Draft Environmental Impact Report (Draft EIR) public hearing for the proposed project. The purpose of the public hearing was to provide neighbors an opportunity to comment on the Draft EIR, verbally or in writing. No verbal comments were received in response to the Draft EIR.
The Draft EIR, including a detailed project description, is available for public review and comment starting on Tuesday, November 22, 2016 at http://campusplanning.ucsf.edu/. The purpose of the public hearing is to receive comments on the adequacy of the Draft EIR. Certification of the Final EIR will take place at a later meeting and will include responses to written comments.
You can obtain a paper version of the Draft EIR by calling 415.476.2911. To give written feedback on the Draft EIR, please write to Tammy Chan, UCSF Campus Planning, Box 0286, San Francisco, CA 94143 or email her at EIR@planning.ucsf.edu. Public comments on the Draft EIR will be accepted from November 22, 2016 to 5:00 pm on February 6, 2017. If you would like to receive notification of future meetings, please contact us at email@example.com or at 415.476.3206. If you have general questions, please contact Michele.Davis@ucsf.edu
June 9, 2016 EIR Scoping Meeting
UCSF presented project information to neighbors and invited them to provide comments on the Initial Study at this Environmental Impact Report (EIR) scoping meeting for the proposed project. This meeting provided an opportunity to discuss concerns and potential issues related to the environmental review.
An Initial Study that includes a project description is available on the UCSF Campus Planning website. It also identifies the scope and content of the environmental information that will be included in the Draft EIR. You can obtain a paper version of the Initial Study by calling 415.476.2911. To give written feedback on the Initial Study, please write to Tammy Chan, UCSF Campus Planning, Box 0286, San Francisco, CA 94143 or email her at EIR@planning.UCSF.edu by the end of the comment period, June 22, 2016. The Draft EIR is expected to be published in August 2016.
May 5, 2016 Community Meeting
UCSF invited neighbors to a communiity meeting to discuss the development of a Child, Teen and Family Center at 2130 Third Street (along 18th Street between Third and Tennessee streets). The meeting was held on May 5, 2016 at the Minnesota Street Project gallery.
We want to work with our neighbors as we plan for this outpatient center that will provide a beautiful state-of-the-art setting for superior, family-focused mental health care, informed by the latest research in psychiatry and neuroscience.
Developer Selection for Child, Teen & Family Center
UCSF has selected the development team of SKS Partners, LLC and Prado Group Inc. as the preferred developer for development of the Child, Teen and Family Center and Department of Psychiatry building at 2130 Third Street in the Dogpatch neighborhood.
SKS/Prado was selected as part of a competitive “Request for Offers” process that was launched in September 2015. The request solicited offers from development teams interested in ground-leasing the 2130 Third Street site and designing, constructing and operating a facility that would be leased back to the University.
The next step is for SKS/Prado and UCSF to negotiate contract documents.
Both companies are privately held real estate development and investment management companies based in San Francisco and have extensive experience working with the City and the communities surrounding their projects. The team also has a history of successful public-private development with UCSF.
UCSF’s proposed Child, Teen and Family Center and Department of Psychiatry building is being planned to provide outpatient mental health services, as well as to serve as a base for research and training to advance the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of mental illness.
Over the past few months, UCSF has been introducing the proposed project to the community. The next community meeting is scheduled for May 5, 6:30 pm, at the Minnesota Street Project, 1275 Minnesota Street.
January 25, 2016 Community Meeting
On Monday, January 25, 2016, UCSF hosted a community meeting at the UCSF Medical Center at Mission Bay, to present information about proposed developments in Mission Bay and Dogpatch. Approximately 30 neighbors participated in a lively discussion about sites located at 2130 Third Street and 566, 590 and 600 Minnesota Street. Dr. Matthew State presented on the Department of Psychiatry Child, Teen and Family Center to be located along the Third Street commercial corridor, to be occupy a building that would have an appropriately scaled down neighbor-facing side along Tennessee Street. He explained how this project would transform mental healthcare by serving as a resource to educate area clinicians on new treatment models while delivering essential mental health services to families and seniors. Dr. Dan Lowenstein shared information about UCSF’s housing need for affordable graduate student and trainee housing at the Minnesota Street site. Housing is being considered because of campus proximity for students to work, while lessening transportation impacts and the extent to which UCSF’s students would compete for affordable housing in the city. As a next step, we are inviting neighbors to participate in the Minnesota Street Housing design-planning workshop on Feb. 16, 2016.
UCSF recently purchased three adjacent properties at 566, 590 and 600 Minnesota Street as a potential site to build critically needed, affordable housing for graduate students and trainees. UCSF is evaluating all options for creating new housing that adds to the university’s overall affordable housing options and simultaneously lessens its reliance on the city’s general rental market.
UCSF also received a $50 million gift to develop a Child, Teen and Family Center at 2130 Third St. (along 18th Street between 3rd & Tennessee Streets). This center will provide a state-of-the-art setting for superior, family-focused mental health care, informed by the latest research. During the meeting, UCSF shared information about our plans for outpatient clinics and research programs on this site. This work will provide services to the community and broader Bay Area, while substantially improving our understanding of illness prevention and treatment of children, adolescents and adults.
We look forward to continued discussions to get your invaluable feedback on our preliminary plans.
Contact: www.2130thirdstreet.com for project updates throughout construction or call 415.723.0924 for urgent concerns.
Assistant Director, Community Relations
Community & Government Relations
University of California, San Francisco
3333 California Street, Suite 103 | San Francisco, CA 94118-0462
tel: 415/514-2651 | fax: 415/476-3541
Community & Government Relations Projects
UCSF is engaged in a variety of ongoing projects designed to enhance the campus and medical center, and better serve both patients and the greater community. When we embark on any project, planning always includes engagement with the local community.