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Fort Worth penthouse with putt putt and waterfall splashes onto market for $5.95 million
Built in 1921 as an 11-story cotton exchange for the Neil. P. Anderson Cotton Company, the "Neil P." building at Burnett Park was transformed into luxury condominiums in 2004.
For years, the penthouse was an empty shell waiting for an owner to buy it and design it as they saw fit. Once the dwelling was purchased, the owners got busy making it a fantastic display of vintage, new, modern, and luxury.
But now it's time for new owners. Ashley Mooring of Briggs Freeman Sotheby’s International Realty in Fort Worth has listed this epic penthouse with dazzling views of downtown for $5.95 million.
Located at 411 W. 7th St., Ste. 1101, the 4,100-square-foot penthouse signals that you’re in the lap of luxury when you step off the private elevator into a foyer with a waterfall built into the wall.
Not to be outdone is the large glass wall that gives you a sneak peek into the 500-plus-bottle wine cellar.
The home is a veritable genius, featuring the latest technological advances to turn on lights, set the mood, and control functionality — all from an app on your smartphone.
There are three bedrooms and three bathrooms, a command center, secret storage areas, high ceilings, large windows, a billiard room, office, private elevator, and more.
Best of all, though, is the 6,000-square-foot rooftop terrace.
Hang out on the huge rooftop deck, soaking in 360-degree views from the lounge areas and observation point. Catch multiple games on multiple TVs, cook up a feast on the outdoor grill, then grab your putter and head over to yet another open area and work on your stroke. Yes, there's a private little putting area.
If golf isn’t your thing, enjoy a nice beverage from the circular bar. There's even a light installation that mimics the Fort Worth skyline.
As if all the features of the urban oasis aren't impressive enough, the penthouse is being sold with all furnishings included — practically a steal for just under $6 mil.
A version of this story originally was published on CandysDirt.com.