Justin and Hailey Bieber know how to move. In October 2019, the pop star and his wife bought a sweeping estate in Beverly Hills only to joke about selling it fully-furnished a month later. Now, that's exactly what they've done.
According to Architectural Digest, the Biebers put the home on the market in November for an asking price of $8.995 million, in hopes of selling it for more than the $8.5 million they paid for. The offer quickly dropped by a million dollars, and the pop star finally sold the home , fully furnished, ffor $7.995 million.
Ariana Grande's fiance Dalton Gomez of Compass represented the couple, alongisde Matt and Josh Altman of Douglas Elliman. Steven Schaefer and Jay Luchs of Schaefer and Luchs represented the buyer.
The 6,100-square-foot, 5-bedroom, 7-bathroom brick estate is laced with luxurious amenities top to bottom, including a home theater, library, wine cellar, Art Deco wet bar, a zero-edge swimming pool and cabana. The mansion has been nicknamed "The Tropics," featuring white oak cabinets and banana leaf-print wallpaper.
The ‘Changes’ singers cul-de-sac home was built in the 1930s and designed in a Monterey Colonial style. Featuring a massive backyard, sunken living room and comfortable kitchen, Justin and Hailey certainly had quite the quarantine home. Bieber took to Instagram in October of 2019 providing fans with a tour of the home, telling interested buyers to "make an offer" right then and there.
Not to worry, though. The singer and supermodel have blissfully moved on to their second home in Beverley Hills, which they purchased for $25.8 million back in August. A massive upgrade from the previous home, this 11,100-square-foot abode sits on 2.5 acres of land and consists of seven bedrooms and 10 bathrooms. Hopefully, they will enjoy this home longer than the last. We can't be certain which one was the famed set for Drake's Bieber-assisted video "Popstar" last year, but we sure hope it's one of them.
Read more about the Biebers' recent home sale and see pictures of the property via Architectural Digest.