Here is the next explosive part of the Doctor’s epic. Boom’s “famous East Side Palace.
Gimme can now only reveal that Markus Lemonis, a 47-year-old serial entrepreneur and host of Profit TV, and his wife, 68-year-old businesswoman Bobby Bobby Fenhel, are mysterious buyers behind the $ 18 million. 34 E. 62 Treaty for St. Petersburg.
It’s a huge historic town where Nicolas Bartha, a doctor who committed suicide in 2006, broke up with his ex-wife to avoid a $ 4 million divorce deal. Post it “Dr. Boom” at the time.
The house was rebuilt and Lemonis bought it in exchange for the theft, as the state residence requested $ 32.5 million in 2017, the latest request cost $ 19.75 million. Lemonis could not be reached for comment at the time of the press release. His Modlin Group agent, Adam Modlin, declined to comment. Douglas Elliman’s Roger Erickson was the registrar.
Lemonis is now the last row of attractive numbers to put his head on this floor address. In fact, history is so ripe that we hear the legendary writer Gay Tales write a new piece for his house.
In 1926, the super-rich spy Vincent Astor lived here — his father, John Jacob Astor, built the St. Regis Hotel, then died on the Titanic. During World War II, he formed a spy club called The Room, where his wealthy ruling friends, including Kermit Roosevelt and Nelson Dubleday, met to discuss state secrets.
After the doctor stunned the not-so-good neighborhood, he bought a plane that Janna Bullock accused a Russian-born woman of financing her real estate empire — she had once flown from the French Alps to London, Hampton, and High Cho. zilgan The eastern side – with Russian state funds (denies the allegations). He sold the town in 2015 for $ 11.95 million.
The current house, which is 20 feet wide, is a 9,200-square-foot behemoth made of reinforced concrete that comes with a French limestone facade and a shale mansard roof. Now, it’s a “white box,” meaning new homeowners will have a blank slate to build their home on five floors and a basement. The house was designed by architect Henry Jessup, built by Steve Mark, and approved by the Attractions Preservation Commission.