The Victorian house that served as the setting for the popular '90s sitcom Full House has become a tourist hotspot since the show's resurgence with its Netflix reboot, Fuller House. Fans from all over the world flock to take a photo in front of the iconic home, but its nearby neighbors have just about had it.
On Tuesday, the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency's (SFMTA) Board of Directors passed a vote that tour buses and commercial vehicles that seat more than nine people are not allowed on Broderick Street in San Francisco's Lower Pacific Heights, where the house resides, reports.
According to , SMFTA spokesperson Paul Rose said illegal parking and congestion that created traffic hazards had become a huge issue for local residents.
"I see cars full of people looking for the 'Full House' house consistently turning the wrong way on Pine (one way going west) and Bush (one way going east), resulting in honking, much yelling, and fender benders multiple times a month," Kate Scott, who lives around the corner on Pine Street, told the Chronicle.
Jeff Franklin, the creator of Full House, . He purchased it in 2016 for $4 million. "The house came on the market and really, I just thought, I have to buy this house," Franklin told .
"I'm so sentimental about the house. It's great to have the house in our 'Full House' family and be able to preserve it for the fans. […] Seriously, I love owning this house," he said.
Franklin has not issued a statement about the neighbor's complaints or the new ban.