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Most expensive home in Denver lists for $28.88M

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No more price increases.

This sprawling Colorado complex is the most expensive home for sale in the state capital, Denver. A $28.88 million property hit the market on Monday. The Agency Denver Managing Partners Casey Bingham and Jared Blank have a list.

“Clearview Farm offers an incredibly rare opportunity to own approximately 15 acres in the heart of Cherry Hills Village,” Bingham told The Post. A municipality that is part of the Denver-Aurora-Lakewood metropolitan area. “Never before has there been a property on the market that offers so many sites, a 1.5-acre pond, and unobstructed views.”

The 5 bedroom, 8 bathroom estate is unique even in a newly constructed village as the area is known for its traditional legacy properties.

Spread over 13,700 square feet, the two-story main house is located at the highest point of the property and offers sweeping views of the Rocky Mountains, lush foliage, and the rest of the property. The layout was conceived as four connected barns.

Aerial view of the compound.
Nate Porta
Design features include an open layout and handsome beamed ceilings.
Design features include an open layout and handsome beamed ceilings.
Nate Porta
Denver's Most Expensive Compound Cherry Hills
The home has a 75 foot lap pool.
Nate Porta
Denver's Most Expensive Compound Cherry Hills
Living room with 22 foot high ceilings.
Nate Porta
Denver's Most Expensive Compound Cherry Hills
Exterior siding is treated using traditional Japanese preservation methods.
Nate Porta
Denver's Most Expensive Compound Cherry Hills
There are 5 bedrooms in all.
Nate Porta
The modern house offers views of the surrounding mountains.
The modern house offers views of the surrounding mountains.
Nate Porta
Perks also include a wall of windows facing the outdoors.
Perks also include a wall of windows facing the outdoors.
Nate Porta
Denver's Most Expensive Compound Cherry Hills
One of many decks.
Nate Porta

The exterior is covered with wood that has been preserved using an ancient Japanese technique called pine cedar board. In this technique, the surface is scorched with a high-temperature flame to make it more durable and extend its life without the use of chemicals. The asking price of $28.88 million itself is meant to reflect Japan’s influence on architecture by repeatedly incorporating the number 8, a symbol of prosperity in Japanese culture.

In addition to being physically and financially huge, the idyllic retreat features an agricultural zone field and equestrian facility, 22-foot ceilings, side decks with retractable sunshades, a 75-foot lap pool, elevators, and driveway. The snow melting system, indoors. Parking for 6 cars and a steam room.

Also down the hill from the main building is a two-bedroom, one-bathroom, 2,620-square-foot guest house. It has its own water feature-lined entrance and adjoins a pond.

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