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Tour Odeon, World’s Most Expensive Penthouse Now on the Market in Monaco

Tour Odeon  in Monico, Most Expensive Complex In The World.

Odeon Condo Complex in Monico, Most Expensive Complex In The World

Odeon Condo Complex in Monico, Most Expensive Complex In The World

 Tour Odeon in Monaco will  be the world’s most expensive condo.Tour Odeon, a twin high-rise condo project  will set a new world record penthouse sales price when their 5-story penthouse sells for an estimated $400 million plus price tag. When sold, it will easily eclipse the current world-record penthouse sales price of $237 million recorded earlier this year in London’s One Hyde Park.

While the developer did confirm to World Property Channel the penthouse is now actively on the market and available for purchase, they would not confirm the price. But based on the recent uber-luxe penthouse sale in London’s One Hyde Park at less than half its size in terms of square footage (16,000 square feet) for $237 million, a $400 million to $450 million price point is possible for Monaco’s 35,500 square foot penthouse. According to Groupe Marzocco, condo sales have continued to be strong in Monaco’s newest and tallest residential skyscraper.

TourOdeon3

Tour Odeon building facts:

Height of tower: 170 meters Number of stories: 49 (plus 10 underground levels)

Number of private residences: 70 luxury apartments, sky duplexes and 1 five-story penthouse

  • Total size of project: 60,000 sq m/645,800 sq ft Total size of private residential space: 28,000 sq m/301.382
  • Total size of commercial space: 4,400 sq m/47,360 sq ft
  • Work started: End of 2009
  • Completion date: Expected end of 2014
  • Developer: Groupe Marzocco
  • Architect: Cabinet Giraldi 
  • Car parking spaces: 543 –

TourOdeon2

 

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Open Air Homes Around The Globe That Incorporate Indoor and Outdoor Living Seamlessly.

Open Air Homes That Will Inspire You To Live With Nature.

Open Air Home

Open Air Home

Bring down your walls and live amongst Nature. It opens your mind, gives more breathing room and helps create a feeling of continuity. The same applies for architecture. Homeowners opting for fewer walls, floor-to-ceiling glass surfaces and wide-open spaces can bring in more light, make small areas look expansive and meld the living room with the backyard.
More home buyers are striving to capture better views and “more of an indoor-outdoor relationship” with their homes and the environment, according to Utah-based architect Clive Bridgwater. Take, for example, the award-winning 9,000-square-foot abode Bridgwater designed with dramatic views of the snow-capped Wasatch Mountains.

Mountain View Home, Park City, Utah

Open Air Home

Open Air Home

Behold an award-winning 9,000-square-foot home with dramatic views of the snow-capped Wasatch Mountains. Instead of duplicating all the elements of a two-tier great room outside, a 30-foot stretch of wall folds like an accordion to one side, instantly creating an outdoor living room. Come summer, an equivalent room below opens onto the pool area and lawn. 
Mosquitoes and other bugs are not a worry, said architect Clive Bridgwater, but the chipmunks can’t readily distinguish between outdoors and in.

 

Bamboo House, Guanacoste, Costa Rica

BambooHouse

BambooHouse

It’s like living in a forest within a forest. The moon is visible through a cone-shaped dome under an umbrella roof on this jungle home made of bamboo. The ultra-open floor plan includes an internal garden that links the kitchen and living area with the bedroom space, yet feels secure for the architect’s mother, for whom the home was designed. And the open-air construction and overhanging tin roofs provide natural ventilation and protection from the sun.

                                          House Na, Tokyo, Japan

Tokyo Japan

Tokyo Japan

The potential downside of living in a see-through house on a small lot on a narrow city street surrounded by more traditional buildings  may be lack of privacy. The upside is loads of natural light.
 The architectural photographer Iwan Baan describes the architect   Sui Fujimoto’s minimalist all-glass House NA,  as “one continuous space of staircases, small platforms and glass.” The platforms become a place to set or can serve as a desk, a step up to the next platform or a place to roll out a bed.

Leaf House, Rio De Janeiro, Brazil

Leaf House in Rio De Janeiro

Leaf House in Rio De Janeiro

In harmony with nature, the inside and outside of the flower-shaped tropical beach house designed by Brazilian architect Rafael Palatano, are almost fused. The eucalyptus wood roof functions as a giant leaf shielding the   enclosed spaces from the hot sun. But it’s the open entertaining areas that wow.  Sliding glass doors allow trade winds from the sea to pass through the residence, providing natural ventilation and passive cooling to both the enclosed and open spaces.  The landscape is everywhere; the curvy swimming pool snakes into the house and, when it passes the formal dining room, turns into a pond with aquatic plants and fish bordering a “Brazilian lounge.”

                                  Box House, Amagansett, New York

New York

New York

Perched one story off the ground to maximize views of the ocean and the bay, the natural light is plentiful at this Hamptons beach house.  Sliding glass doors run from one end of the 90-foot long box to the other. The entire center section of the home opens up, overlooking an infinity edge pool.  “The glass box is more focused on what is outside than in,” says Frederick Stelle, the architect.

Fish House, Singapore

Fish House, Singapore

Fish House, Singapore

Singapore’s tropical client lends itself to open, breezy spaces and natural ventilation. At this eco-friendly house with a living green roof, views from every room stretch to the ocean as well as the garden with its large swimming pool.  The transition between inside and outside is practically seamless.

For more astounding homes please see: www.forbes.com

 

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Shannon Biszantz

Shannon Biszantz

Shannon Biszantz reviews

CalBRE #01787015
16236 San Dieguito Road, Suite 4-12,
Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067

Work Cell: 619-417-4655
Office: 858-755-0075




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