Oh mylanta! The Lower Pac Heights house that served as the exterior of the household on famed sitcom Full House is back on the market for $6.5 million, and apparently they’ll throw in vintage concrete slabs that have Bob Saget and John Stamos’s handprints on them, for an undisclosed extra price.

It is pretty well-known among San Franciscans that the Full House house is not one of the Alamo Square Painted Ladies, despite it being portrayed as such on the opening credits of the popular family sitcom that ran from 1987 to 1995. The house whose exterior was portrayed as the home of the fictional Tanner family is actually at Broderick near Bush streets in Lower Pac Heights. And moreover, the show was never actually shot there, it was shot at a Warner Bros studio in Los Angeles.    

But fans of the show have still maintained a strange fascination with this house, which may help its selling price, as KTVU reports the Full House house is up for sale again and asking $6.5 million. And unlike the fake listing of that house for $37 million that duped a local news outlet in 2022, we know this sale listing is real, because it has an official Coldwell Banker sale page.

Image: Coldwell Banker via San Francisco Association of Realtors

Curiously, the listing does not show the famous exterior of the house. But the exquisite interior is detailed, and looks nothing like what we saw on the TV show. A 52-picture photoset on the listing shows this four-bedroom single-family home has a workout room and a pretty sweet backyard.

Image: Coldwell Banker via San Francisco Association of Realtors

And what in the “Whatever happened to predictability” is this? KTVU adds that you can also buy “handprints in concrete stones of the ‘Full House’ cast, including Bob Saget and John Stamos” as part of the sale. That costs extra, though the realtor declined to disclose to that station exactly how much these would cost.

The house has been the source of plenty of drama, mostly because rabid fans would besiege it and make life hell for the neighbors. This got even worse when Full House creator Jeff Franklin bought the house in 2016. He never lived there, just further remodeled the exterior to make it look like the Full House house again, effectively as a promotion for the Netflix reboot Fuller House. Franklin sold it off in 2020 for $5.3 million, though it’s unclear if the new owner ever moved in.  

If you want to give the property a walk-through, you probably cannot. The Coldwell Banker realtor tells KPIX that showings are "available by appointment only to pre-qualified buyers."

Related: Small Memorial For Bob Saget Takes Shape Outside 'Full House' House [SFNews]

Image: Google Street View