The 38,000-square-foot Bel-Air mansion is listed as the most expensive property to hit the market in the U.S. Complete with 12 bedrooms, 21 bathrooms, and three kitchens standing at an epic 4 stories tall. Take a look for yourselves!
The $250,000,000 property
Who created this monster of an estate you might ask? Real estate developer Bruce Makowsky (of BAM Luxury Group). Makowsky largely builds properties for billionaire buyers, this particular property was built with no one in mind. This is the ultimate oasis! Equipt with a bowling alley, helipad, candy room and two wine cellars.
The 40-seat entertainment room with a 30-foot TV is the most advanced home theater in the country; and the game room may as well be the “glass room”—with glass ping-pong and Foosball tables, a $12,000 glass pool table, and glass candy dispensers. It is positively epic!
As you can see Makowsky kept recreation in mind while designing, just one of the two wine cellars on the property.
Even though the home boasts these wine cellars that are stocked with the world’s finest Champagne, the 85-foot-long infinity pool outside also includes a swim-up bar and outdoor theater.
Oh wait, there is more!
If all these dazzling qualities weren’t enough the house also comes with 12 of the most exotic vehicles. The collection, worth $30 million, contains a one-of-a-kind Pagani Huayra, the legendary “Von Krieger” 1936 Mercedes 540 K Special Roadster (valued at more than $15 million); and 10 of the rarest, fastest motorcycles ever created.
Where else would these rare and classic vehicles be, other than right next to the auto-lounge! With a well-stocked bar and a wide-screen tv, projecting ocean “views. To really incorporate the superyacht decor and feel throughout the home.
And when you are so exhausted from walking around your impressive estate? There is nothing like heading over to your massage suite to rest and relax.
As functional as the home is, though, the sailboat in the moat and the decommissioned helicopter on the roof serve solely as accessories—both completely unusable, but in place for no other reason another than to be a display of wealth.
So, are you convinced yet? Or is “more is more” just too much?