This 4-floor condo is located at 100 S Pointe Drive in Miami Beach, FL. It boasts over 11,000 square feet of living space with 6 bedrooms, 7 full and 1 half bathrooms and 12′ ceilings. There is also a rooftop swimming pool, over 6000 square feet of decks and another 2000 square feet of separate guest suites and a beachfront loft/cabana. It is listed at a whopping $35,000,000.

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  • Hugh

    Best apartment in Miami.

    A similar apartment (PH1) sold for $9.9m in May 2009, after being on the market for more than $20m for a year.

    I think top tier Miami Beach has recovered over the years.

    Not bad when compared to the $21m at the Setai this month.




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  • Tony

    this is a piece of shit, it looks cheap, the walls look like it is made of cardboard, this is not worth $35 million, Miami is not a very prime area, its an ok area, but is not Manhattan, its not Palm Beach, its not the Hamptons, its not Bel Air, its not Kensington Palace Gardens, and its not Monte Carlo, Miami isn’t a place that the location is so important that the land value alone can justify such a high price for a poorly made piece of crap, anyone that knows quality can tell this is a cheaply made condo, this should be worth more than $10 million max and that’s stretch, by the way, i think Hugh works for the company selling the condo lol




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  • Tony

    Also 11,000 square feet isn’t that much, Candy Spelling’s apartment in Century City is around the same price, it was originally forty something million but the price was drastically lowered by the developer due to the poor economy, the horrible real estate market and the general low interest in over-priced condos, but Candy’s condo in Century City is still 17,000 square feet, and from what I’ve read it should be much better quality than this cheap crap that looks like cheap cardboard, people that don’t know about architecture or who don’t have a keen eye may think cheap crap like this condo is good quality, it is not, the walls are cheap dry wall, that’s basically the same thing as cardboard, quality homes should have detailed woodwork, moldings, crown molding, custom carved wood cabinetry, marble, stone, and or wainscoting throughout the entire home, there should be no bare walls or cheap walls made of dry wall in a $35 million or more home




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  • Daniel

    I think this is a penthouse and not on the 4th floor.

    While I disagree with Tony about the quality of this apartment (I don’t think it overly cheap, it is just contemporary which has the illusion of cheapness 😉 ), I do agree that the price is ridiculous. The Setai penthouse was a Fairfax and Sammons masterpiece. This is like any other sprawling condo you’d find in the Miami area, with the exception of this being a more desirable location because of its orientation and “southernmost” locale. I think to sell the price needs to cut at least in half. But who knows, maybe a twenty-something Russian will buy this at asking price + 10% just because they can.




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    • Kenny Forder

      It says 4 LEVELS, not 4th floor =P lol




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      • Daniel

        Ah…Sorry, I read it as 4[th]-floor condo, not that it has 4 floors. God, 4 levels? How dreadful lolol…




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  • Grrrowler

    First off, the price is utterly stupid. Yes, the views are spectacular and it would be nice to watch the cruise ships come and go (before it got boring), but for a lot less than that I can sit in the public park and watch the same thing. If you get rid of the (mostly) terrible furnishings in the place, you’re left with some nicely-scaled but pretty basic spaces. Actually, some of the spaces are too big and should be re-organized. Ultimately, a bunch of nicely-scaled rooms with great views in this location is not worth $35 million.




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  • weisser

    oo-oof… Expensive views from windows, but how boring interior…




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  • Venom

    Daniel can you please explain to me how this place could be worth $35 million or anywhere near that price because I just don’t see it? If anyone has the knowledge and the ability to even try to rationalize this price in this area it is you.

    If I was ignorant enough to spend $35 million on a place to live it sure would not be Miami. I could think of a billion other places I would live and buy before that. I love Miami, but I don’t love it that much. My love maxes out at about $6-$10 million.




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    • Daniel

      Ha! Like I said, I think the price needs to be cut in half before negotiations can even start. I cannot for the life of me explain why this place is deemed so special as to warrant the asking price. I could give dozens of other places *I* think would be much better especially if this is in your budget, but I’ll just give this one:

      http://www.realtor.com/realestateandhomes-detail/17-Indian-Creek-Dr_Indian-Creek_FL_33154_M53124-48428

      For $2 million less, you can have a Jeff Smith designed, Mario Buatta furnished home in what is truly Miami’s most exclusive community on one of the nicer lots. Additionally, you wouldn’t have to worry about the omnipotent condo board or the surely dreadful maintenance fee.

      Or if you REALLY need to have your own space in the sky, then I’d go for this. Practically the same location in an equally exclusive building. Not as much square-footage, but if that was your goal then you should be looking for single-family in the first place:

      realtor.com/realestateandhomes-detail/Miami-Beach_FL_33139_M58953-19379




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      • NOVA Ben

        You would have to be a complete f***ing idiot to buy this piece of shit over EITHER of the homes you provided links to. The Indian Creek home is just gorgeous, and the penthouse is SO much better than our subject property. Personally I can’t imagine buying an apartment over a home when you’re talking about equal price points, but if you have to have one, the one in your link is clearly the better buy, by far.




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      • Tony

        @Daniel, this is what a quality penthouse looks like http://www.luxist.com/2008/03/05/wilshire-penthouse-estate-of-the-day/

        check out the moldings and woodwork, that’s quality, I’m not saying it is the best quality ever but it is good quality for an apartment, especially an apartment outside of manhattan or paris, most U.S. apartments outside of Manhattan look like cheap cardboard garbage, you see how the walls look in this apartment in the link i provided? they aren’t made of cheap cardboard crap, anyway whoever thinks cheap cardboard crap is quality really needs to learn about architecture




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        • Daniel

          That apartment is also a completely different style. I understand what you’re saying about the Miami one because of the lack of ornamentation, but you have to remember that in Miami a lot of people prefer the bare look to the formal one. I could go either way *if* I wanted a condo. A more contemporary (well, Art Deco) style which I think you’ll agree is nothing but quality is the “West Side Residence”:

          http://juanmontoyadesign.com/




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          • Tony

            @Daniel, well the apartment in the link you provided is actually good quality, I think contemporary usually looks cheaper than traditional or classical style homes but this is still a quality contemporary, there are no bare walls or cheap cardboard walls, this apartment in the link you just provided is how a quality contemporary should look, the Miami condo was cheap crap, I mean we are talking about $35 million, if the Miami condo was only $650,000 then i’d say it is ok quality for the price, but you can buy something comparable to Fleur De Lys for $35 million, “La Belle Vie” for example is comparable to Fleur De Lys or any of the finest estates in the United States and it recently sold for only $40 million, so my point is that you don’t have to necessarily pay $125 million for a great estate, you can get something comparable to The Manor or Fleur De Lys for around $35 million or so, so why waste that money on a cheap looking apartment, I think that once the price of a home or condo goes past $30 million the quality really needs to be up to par




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