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Former Pacific Gas and Electric CEO Geisha Williams Selling $4.7M Tiburon Mansion

By Claudine Zap | Mar 19, 2020

Geisha-Williams-tiburon
Isaac Brekken/Getty Images; realtor.com

Former PG&E CEO Geisha Williams is selling her Tiburon, CA, home for $4.77 million. 

Williams purchased the luxury home in Marin County in 2008, a year after she joined the power utility. The executive paid $3.75 million for the home located in an exclusive enclave by the San Francisco Bay. Now that she’s left her position with the company, she’s also vacating her picturesque property.

Located just north of San Francisco, the property offers spectacular views of the bay and the Richmond-San Rafael Bridge.

Measuring 5,715 square feet, the custom-built home has five bedrooms and 5.5 baths. Built in 1992, it has been “tastefully” updated. The open floor plan connects the indoors with the outdoors, for easy living and entertaining.

“It has a very nice indoor-outdoor feel,” says listing agent Shana Rohde-Lynch. “It has an understated elegance with comfortable living for every lifestyle.”

Casual dining area and kitchen
Casual dining area and kitchenrealtor.com
Formal dining room
Formal dining roomrealtor.com
Family room
Family roomrealtor.com
Indoor-outdoor space
Indoor-outdoor spacerealtor.com
Master suite
Master suiterealtor.com
Outdoor space with bay views
Outdoor space with bay viewsrealtor.com

The open and airy rooms include an updated kitchen with quartz counters, which is adjacent to a casual eating area. There’s also a formal living room and dining room and a generous family room, which opens to the patio. The spacious master suite includes a marble bath and private balcony.

The landscaping includes mature trees, and the outdoor space features entertainment areas, bluestone patios, and a built-in barbecue. The home is located near the Ring Mountain open space preserve, which features miles of hiking trails. 

Williams, who joined PG&E in 2007, was named CEO in 2017, becoming the first Latina to head a Fortune 500 company. PG&E faced public ire after investigators reportedly linked a series of devastating wildfires to the California utility company’s outdated equipment. After Williams stepped down from her role in early 2019, the company filed for bankruptcy due to the financial impact of the fires.