Take A Tour Of Rob Gronkowski’s New $1.7 Million Miami Condo With Screensaver-Worthy Views

by 1 year ago

Emma McIntyre/Getty Images for dcp


A week after Rob Gronkowski announced his retirement in March, the Patriots legend listed his 2,063-square-foot penthouse loft on in Boston’s swanky Seaport on the market.

Gronk ended up selling the two bedroom and two bathroom property for $2.3 million, which he used to buy a place where the winters are less depressing.

The 30-year-old, who claims he hasn’t spent a dollar of the money he received through NFL contracts, recently treated himself to a $1.7 million condo in Miami from retired soccer star John Carew.

Douglas Elliman


Via Los Angeles Times:

The corner-unit condo takes in sweeping city and ocean views from the 39th floor of the Marquis, a 63-story skyscraper on Biscayne Bay. Comprised of two units, it has five bedrooms and 4.5 bathrooms in 3,850 square feet.

Expansive 20-foot ceilings top the whitewashed living spaces, which pair tile floors with walls of glass. Wood accents in the kitchen and a black backsplash in the living room break up the monochromatic color scheme. Through sliding glass doors, a deck extends the space outside.

Upstairs, the master suite overlooks the main level from a floor-to-ceiling window. It opens to a bathroom with shades of gray and a glass shower.

The condo comes with three parking spaces, and the Marquis also offers a resort-style pool, spa, gym and valet. Built in 2009, the 679-foot tower is the fifth-tallest building in Florida.

John Sandberg and Ann Nortmann of Douglas Elliman secured the listing.

Douglas Elliman


Douglas Elliman


Douglas Elliman


Douglas Elliman


Douglas Elliman


Douglas Elliman


Douglas Elliman


Gronk’s new pad hardly put a dent in his wallet. The dude revealed on Uninterrupted last year that his commas are only increasing.

“If you see my NFL money, how much I’ve made — I got way more than that, baby,” Gronkowski said, adding: “I can live easy, live normal.”

This condo is anything but “normal.”

 

Matt’s love of writing was born during a sixth grade assembly when it was announced that his essay titled “Why Drugs Are Bad” had taken first prize in D.A.R.E.’s grade-wide contest. The anti-drug people gave him a $50 savings bond for his brave contribution to crime-fighting, and upon the bond’s maturity 10 years later, he used it to buy his very first bag of marijuana.

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