Demolition of Knoxville The most luxurious, over-the-top mansion It starts on Monday.
The dismantling of the 40,000-square-foot, 86-room Villa Collina relies on the Knoxville Utility Board to ensure that all gas lines are empty, said Sharon Bailey, a broker and representative of real estate owners, in Knoxville. Told to.
Bailey says that once started, the process can take several days. TotalDemolitionServices is leading the work.
The property at 5628 Lions View Pike is Purchased by LViewProperties LLC for $ 6.5 million last OctoberAccording to Knox County’s asset records.
Real estate transactions: Approximately $ 6 billion in Knox County assets in 2021
The property will be divided into 3 sections The University of Tennessee Board of Trustees is chaired by John Compton, Jimmy and Dee Haslam, and David and Annie Colkit.
Looking back on the history of Villa Collina
Mike and Dean Conley were the first owners of an Italian-style mansion, building houses in stages between 1993 and 2000.
It is the largest home in Tennessee and the 84th largest home in the country. Villa Collina website..
The mansion has eight bedrooms, 11 bathrooms, a commercial kitchen, and a three-story library, to name a few of the bold amenities. Perhaps the most amazing room is the $ 5 million master suite with Swarovski crystal chandeliers and $ 200,000 doorknobs.
Ownership of the property has changed several times since the 2010s.
In 2011, former Miller Energy CEO Scott Boraf bought the mansion for $ 9.5 million.
Owner of Eric Burdon Vanquish WorldwidePurchased for $ 63.75 million in 2016 and invested about $ 3.1 million in energy efficient upgrades.
Villa Collina was subsequently sold at Resolution Systems LLC in 2020 for $ 11 million.
During December An auction was held that attracted the attention of people all over the country, and products were sold at home. Before dismantling. From stained glass panels to decorative bathroom fixtures, the auction was full of unique and luxurious items.
Silas Sloan: Covers the growth and development of East Tennessee
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This article was originally published in Knoxville News Sentinel: Tennessee’s largest home will be demolished from Monday