And finally… as seen on TV

And finally... as seen on TV

The most expensive homes from 55 popular TV shows and films have been named.

A new study conducted by flooring specialists Mr Sander uses data from property websites like Zoopla and Zillow, alongside various TV and film sources, to pinpoint the fictional homes with the highest estimated current market values.

Pop culture has a huge impact on tourism and travel, as many people hope to visit locations featured in their favourite films and TV shows. This study looks to figure out which fictional homes hold the highest value as destinations for fans.

Ranking as the most expensive home on the list is Jay and Gloria’s LA home from the popular sitcom Modern Family. Currently, the home is estimated to have a market value of £9,320,768, and would cost £36,044 in monthly rent payments.

Second in the ranking is Amanda’s LA mansion from Christmas film The Holiday, which can be found in San Marino, Los Angeles. The estimated market value for this property is £8,672,974 and can be rented out for £33,369 per month.

The Banks’ mansion from the 90’s sitcom The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air is ranked as the third most expensive property, with an estimated market value of £8,242,775 and a rental price of £24,408 per month.

Ranking fourth is Sarah Cameron’s family home from Netflix show Outer Banks, located in Charleston, South Carolina. Its estimated market value is £6,991,009 and estimated monthly rent is £32,965.

In fifth place is the Baker family’s second home in Cheaper by the Dozen, which is in Los Angeles, rather than Evanston, Illinois where the film is set. The market value of this home is estimated at £6,495,026, with rent costing £25,179 per month.

Rounding out the top ten are Holly’s apartment from Breakfast at Tiffany’s, valued at £5,994,476; the Cohen residence from The OC at £5,769,043; the Tanner home from Full House at £5,118,100; Joe’s London apartment from You Season 4 at £4,864,000; and finally, the Hillard home from Mrs Doubtfire, valued at £4,267,471.

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