Residences of Donald Trump

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The White House, Donald Trump's primary residence

U.S. President Donald Trump currently has seven residences.

During his time at the New York Military Academy, he lived on campus; he later rented row houses in college. In 1971, Trump moved to a studio on 75th Street in Manhattan.[1] Since the completion of Trump Tower in 1983, Trump has lived in a three-level penthouse on the top floors. He purchased the Seven Springs mansion in Bedford, New York in 1995. Upon Trump's election to the US presidency, he moved into the White House in Washington, D.C. while First Lady Melania and their son will stay at Trump Tower in Manhattan until the end of the school year before moving to the White House as well.

Beverly Hills

Trump owns a six-bedroom mansion in Beverly Hills, California, which Trump had rarely used and had put on the market and rented out at different times.[1]

Mar-a-Lago

Seven Springs

Trump owns a 39,000 square feet (3,600 m2) mansion on 213 acres (86 ha) in Bedford and New Castle, New York. The mansion has an indoor pool of white marble on its first floor and sixty rooms, including thirteen bedrooms and twelve baths.[1][2] The property has a glass and stone orangery for growing citrus, with a bowling alley in its basement. Also on the property is a formal garden pavilion, a fountain in the front lawn, a greenhouse and root cellar, stone water tower, and a Tudor Revival house and courtyard known by the name of "Nonesuch".[2]

It was formerly the home of Eugene Meyer and his family, including Katharine Graham. In 1919, Meyer had artist and architect Charles A. Platt design the mansion of sandstone from the property. He spent $2 million constructing it, and sold it to Trump in 1995 for $7.5 million. Trump originally planned to build a golf course there, however he was opposed by the governments of the three municipalities the property lies within, and he wanted to prevent a new course competing with his existing course nearby in Briarcliff Manor. Trump's plans changed for Seven Springs to include building fifteen mansions, each to sell for about $25 million, and renovating the two existing houses.[2]

Trump Parc

Donald Trump owns the 38-story Trump Parc condominium skyscraper, and often privately owns multiple units within it, which he rents for up to $100,000 a month.[1]

Trump Park Avenue

Trump has several apartments at Trump Park Avenue, where his daughter Ivanka lives.[1]

Trump Tower penthouse

Described as Louis XIV-style, Trump's penthouse at Trump Tower has three stories and is reportedly worth $100 million. The interior, designed by Angelo Donghia, has gold-trimmed furniture, marble floors, columns, tables, and walls, frescoed ceilings, bronze statues, and crystal chandeliers.[1]

White House

Former residences

Queens, New York

His childhood was spent at a 24-room red brick Tudor Revival house in Jamaica Estates, Queens, the home of his parents Frederick and Mary Anne MacLeod Trump.[1]

Schools

During his early life, he lived at the New York Military Academy, a private boarding school. He subsequently attended Fordham University for two years and transferred to the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania, where he lived in rented off-campus row houses.[1]

Phoenix penthouse

Around the 1970s Trump lived in a penthouse apartment at the Phoenix, a luxury apartment building on 65th Street in Manhattan. The apartment had large panoramic windows; he decorated the interior in beige, brown, and chrome.[1]

Greenwich

Trump purchased a 20,000 square feet (1,900 m2) mansion in Greenwich, Connecticut in 1982 for $4 million. The house has eight bedrooms, eleven baths, a 4,000 square feet (370 m2) guest house, a putting green and tennis court, indoor and outdoor pools, and a sauna.[1]

Fifth Avenue

Trump and his wife Ivana lived in an apartment on Manhattan's Fifth Avenue, which was decorated with beige velvet sofas and goatskin tables.[1]

Virginia

Trump had a residence at Trump Vineyard Estates, a 45-room 230,000 square feet (21,000 m2) mansion.[1]

See also

  • Media related to Private residences of Donald Trump at Wikimedia Commons

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Flamer, Keith. "Donald Trump's Estates Through The Years (Pre-White House)". Retrieved 14 April 2017. 
  2. ^ a b c Brenner, Elsa (21 May 2006). "Homes by (and for) Donald Trump". Retrieved 14 April 2017 – via NYTimes.com. 
  • "Inside Donald Trump’s vast portfolio of private homes". Retrieved 14 April 2017. 
  • "Trump Buying a Chateau For Use in Golf Complex". The New York Times. 29 August 1995. Retrieved 14 April 2017. 
  • "Trump Drops Golf Course In Favor Of Homes". The New York Times. 27 March 2004. Retrieved 14 April 2017. 
  • Vasel, Kathryn. "Buy Trump's former mansion for $45 million". Retrieved 14 April 2017. 
  • "What will $54M get you? Trump's former Greenwich mansion". Retrieved 14 April 2017. 
  • Cave, James (13 September 2015). "Step Inside Donald Trump's Gaudiest Mansions". Retrieved 14 April 2017 – via Huff Post. 
  • "Take A Tour Of Donald Trump's Luxurious Private Homes". 26 August 2016. Retrieved 14 April 2017. 
  • "A Look Inside Mar-a-Lago, Donald Trump's Lavish, Palm Beach 'Palace'". Retrieved 14 April 2017. 
  • Haberman, Maggie (1 January 2017). "Mar-a-Lago, the Future Winter White House and Home of the Calmer Trump". Retrieved 14 April 2017 – via NYTimes.com. 
  • Nir, Sarah Maslin (1 December 2016). "Vending and Venting at Trump Tower". Retrieved 14 April 2017 – via NYTimes.com. 
  • Nir, Sarah Maslin (17 January 2017). "Donald Trump’s Childhood Home Goes to Auction". Retrieved 14 April 2017 – via NYTimes.com. 
  • myfirstclasslife (27 June 2016). "Inside Donald Trump’s Homes". Retrieved 14 April 2017. 
  • Carlyle, Erin. "Inside Seven Springs, The Lavish Mansion Where The Trumps Spent Summers". Retrieved 14 April 2017. 

Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Residences_of_Donald_Trump&oldid=776745926"
This content was retrieved from Wikipedia : http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Residences_of_Donald_Trump
This page is based on the copyrighted Wikipedia article "Residences of Donald Trump"; it is used under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License (CC-BY-SA). You may redistribute it, verbatim or modified, providing that you comply with the terms of the CC-BY-SA