There are a variety of reasons to love Netflix’s Selling Sunset, from the drama between the cast, the iconic outfits sported by the women of the Oppenheim Group, and the random A-List celebrity guests. Setting these aside though, the next best thing about Selling Sunset is of course the beautiful properties the agents are trying to sell. This comes with the territory though, as these houses are set amongst the most expensive and exclusive neighbourhoods in Los Angeles. Let’s take a look at some of the most expensive properties that have featured on the show.
6. North Doheny Drive, Lower Bird Streets ($9,155,000)
Our starting point certainly is not modest, being an expensive LA home with five bedrooms and six bathrooms. Not only is this a beautiful private home with double gates leading to a motor court with room for eight cars, but it was the stunning venue for Mary and Romain’s wedding in the third season of the show. Mary even hosted a viewing on the day of her wedding, selling the property and gaining an extremely well-earned $243,750 in commission.
5. Beverly Grove, Hollywood Hills ($10,690,000)
This lavish property not only has four bedrooms and five bathrooms, but it also boasts a huge cinema room, a private gym and even a massage room – talk about indulgence. As well as being peaceful and private, its location is also a short walk from the Sunset Strip, meaning whoever is lucky enough to live here can head out into the hustle and bustle of LA whenever they please. Not to mention, it has beautiful 180 degree views of Los Angeles, so it is no surprise that Christine is set to bag $320,850 in commission when this property finally sells.
4. Loma Vista Drive, Beverly Hills ($12,490,000)
This next property could very easily be mistaken for a luxury Bali resort, with its tranquil garden offering a tropical outdoor oasis with a pool that literally looks like it is floating. The sliding glass panels near the garden’s fire pit work to bring the outdoors into this stunning home. This property is also under the responsibility, who is set to earn $374,850 in commission for selling it.
3. Nightingale Drive, The Bird Streets ($23,000,000)
As we make our way up the price ladder, we reach this impressive property, which was sold on the first season of the show. It has five bedrooms and seven bathrooms and even a private spa. The garden has a large decking area and an infinity pool with a spectacular view of the city and the ocean. It even has a separate guesthouse too, so there’s no wonder this place has already been snapped up.
2. Hillside Avenue, Hollywood Hills ($35,500,000)
After a considerable jump in price, we have the famous Hollywood Hills mansion, which Jason Oppenheim has claimed is the biggest house to be built in the Hollywood Hills. It has five bedrooms, nine bathrooms and a 15-car garage. The house was designed by world-renowned architectural design firm Saota and simply oozes luxury. This property promotes relaxation with its 175-foot linear pool, four hot tubs, a sauna and a cinema room. Elsewhere you’ll find a glass elevator with access to each level, as well as breath-taking panoramic skyline views and enormous entertainers rooftop deck. It is not hard to imagine why the property was sold for so much and so quickly.
1. North Beverly Hills Drive, Los Angeles ($75,000,000)
Finally, we have this infamous listing, which was under the control of Davina and is still yet to be sold. Designed by a Russian entrepreneur, it has nine bedrooms, twelve bathrooms and has one of the biggest swimming pools in the area. The main residence is very sleek and boasts a state-of-the-art theatre and gym, as well as a wine cellar, and double walk-in wardrobes and bathrooms. With its separate guesthouse and resort-style garden, this property really is more of a luxury hotel, rather than a family home.
Season Four of Selling Sunset is set to premiere later this month. So, if you’re anything like us, you’ll be tuning in the to see what properties the Oppenheim Group lists next and of course, to see whether Davina will ever sell the property that appears to be unsellable.