Location: 35 Cadence Court, Richmond, TX

Square Footage: 13,228

Bedrooms & Bathrooms: 7 bedrooms & 9 bathrooms

Price: $3,700,200

This Mediterranean style stone & stucco gated mansion is located at 35 Cadence Court in a gated community in Richmond, TX and is situated on 1.5 acres of land. 

It was built in 2012 and features approximately 13,228 square feet of living space with 7 bedrooms, 8 full and 1 half bathrooms, foyer with staircase, 4 fireplace, 2-story rotunda living room, formal dining room, gourmet kitchen with double islands, breakfast room, 2-story family room, 2 home offices, game room with poker loft & wet bar, home theater, gym, 5-car garage and more.

Outdoor features include a porte-cochere, motor court and upper/lower terraces.

It is listed at $3,700,200.

CLICK HERE FOR THE LISTING

  • horselips

    4 Elevators! That’s enough to make me overlook and even forgive the occasional wood floors. I love the Romanesque elevation. In fact, aside from the dropped ceiling over the front door (balconies should never pass directly over the front door), I like the whole mansion.

    13,000+ square feet, 1.5 landscaped acres, not imprisoned in California or New Engfland, and all for just $3.7 million – this estate is a bargain.




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    • Kenny Forder

      Oops, typo! haha sorry. Meant to say 4 FIREPLACES.




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      • horselips

        4 Fireplaces? No prob. That’ll work.




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    • Andrew

      I know that ‘De gustibus non est disputandum’ and all that, but seriously, how can you not like wooden floors?!? 🙂




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      • horselips

        They’re fragile and high maintenance compared with marble or tile, they almost all look alike, meaning dark, whereas stone flooring can be colorful. For what it’s worth, I also prefer tile roofing over shingles. A wood floor can rarely stand on its own merits – it usually requires area rugs.




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  • dan

    As a huge fan of wood floors I would object to them being called high maintenance. (of course you first have to know how to maintain them) They are less expensive to repair and refinish.

    That said, I do agree proper homes should be mostly stone floors. (I dislike tile) Except for the “soft” traffic rooms such as a study/den/library & bedrooms.

    That’s my two cents.




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