This project claims vast, nearly empty and newly available land in the Hunter’s Point neighborhood of San Francisco by proposing a new town of boarding houses for 30,000 people. By invoking the boarding house, the project constructs suburban space that breaks the status quo. Each boarding house is a two story bar building with space for sleeping, bathing, and small, informal gathering. Bathrooms are placed at every other column on either side of the bar while in the center exterior courts are placed every third column, resulting in a syncopated rhythm in the plan which discourage the kind of one-to-one, purportedly salacious tenant to owner relationship that ultimately led to the moralizing away of traditional boarding houses. All programs apart from sleeping and bathing are externalized, offering a way of living radically different from conventional American suburban models that make up San Francisco, as it trades total individuation for the possibility of living well together.