Cindy Crawford Lists Beverly Hills Midcentury Home

Cindy Crawford and Rande Gerber are ready to say farewell to their stylish Beverly Hills oasis. The couple just recently put their single-story midcentury home on the marketplace for $15.995 million, a substantial $4.37 million more than they spent for it in 2017. (Fun fact: They bought the 5,386-square-foot home from OneRepublic frontman Ryan Tedder.) The five-bedroom, five-and-a-half-bathroom pad is outfitted with ultrasleek amenities, including a floor-to-ceiling fireplace in the living-room, a damp bar, pocket doors that open completely for an indoor-outdoor flow, a surprise screening room, a resort-style yard with an elevated fire pit, a covered barbecue station, a swimming pool, and medspa. The official dining space is available through a set of decorative floor-to-ceiling sliding screen doors, and the kitchen area is equipped with marble countertops and stainless-steel devices set under big skylights.Discover ADVERTISEMENT PROThe ultimate resource for style market professionals, gave you by the editors of Architectural DigestArrowThe main suite, hidden in its own wing of your home, boasts its own sitting location and health spa bathroom, and opens directly out onto the backyard, as do numerous of the other roomy visitor bed rooms. Under Tedders ownership, the property– originally built in 1959– was brought back and broadened with the addition of a bedroom, a living room, and three-car garage. According to the Los Angeles Times, it does not appear as though Crawford and Gerber made any substantial changes to the house aside from painting the outside gates a stylish, vibrant black.In addition to their Beverly Hills place, the couple likewise owns a modern pad in La Quintas special Madison Club, which they paid $4.9 million for last spring, plus 2 places in Malibu. This previous April, they almost sold their secondary Malibu home, but eventually permitted the buyers to back out of the deal due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Crawford and Gerber even apparently returned the deposit, telling the buyer that everyone was “in this together.”