The Brady Bunch House Hits the Market at $5.5 Million
Decades after its five-season turn as the residence for The Brady Bunch’s blended family, the Los Angeles home with an instantly familiar street view is up for grabs to anyone in search of a piece of Hollywood history. The charming abode, listed today for $5.5 million, earned itself yet another television credit when it was featured in HGTV’s A Very Brady Renovation in 2019. Featuring the original cast who portrayed the six Brady kids from 1969 to 1974, the show followed Property Brothers’ Drew and Jonathan Scott as they led the former child stars through a large scale renovation of the North Hollywood dwelling, geared toward outfitting it with many of the features found in the show’s original set. HGTV invested $1.9 million as part of the project—likely more than patriarch Mike Brady, an architect, had on hand in the 70s.
The team at HGTV expanded the home’s original footprint and added a full second story, so the space boasts 2,000 more square feet than the version which housed the fictional eight-member family. Situated on a 12,000-square-foot lot, the replica includes a number of features devoted fans would likely recognize, including the floating staircase, burnt orange and green kitchen, and the classic Jack-and-Jill bathroom from the series. With five bedrooms and five bathrooms, only a few of the Brady kids would have to bunk together in the updated version of their TV home. The recreated components of the midcentury house extend to the backyard, with a swing set, teeter totter, and dog house outside to match the setup seen on television. Brady Bunch enthusiasts could also scoop up several customized pieces with the home, including a green floral sofa and a 3-D printed horse sculpture.
HGTV plans to use a portion of the proceeds from the home’s sale to provide up to 250,000 meals to Turn Up! Fight Hunger, a joint initiative from Warner Bros. Discovery and No Kid Hungry with the mission of helping youth living with hunger in the US.
The listing will be managed by Danny Brown at Compass.
Originally Appeared on Architectural Digest