‘Wolf Of Wall Street’ Jordon Belfort’s Long Island Property On Sale Again

‘Wolf Of Wall Street’ Jordon Belfort’s Long Island Property On Sale Again

‘Wolf Of Wall Street’ Jordon Belfort’s Long Island Property On Sale Again

Remember the multi-million Long Island mansion that Leonardo Di Caprio proudly mentions of as the most expensive property in the 2013-released movie Wolf of Wall Street? The movie, in which Di Caprio plays the role of the former infamous New York Stock Exchange broker Jordan Belfort, is based on a real story. And, the mansion is a reality, too.

Now, this property has hit the market again – this time at a price tag lesser than what it was in March 2017. While the property could be bought for $3.4 million back in March 2017, the price has now been slashed to $2.89 million.

Does it interest you? Here's what the plush property is all about:

Location: The property is located at 5 Pin Oak Court in Long Island’s Glen Head. Right off the coast in New York, Long Island is known for its opulent properties, one of the most expensive in the country. The most expensive property here sold was at a price tag of $60 million. According to the official website of Long Island, the median price of houses here stand at $500,000.

Size: The mansion is spread in an area of two acres and has five bedrooms. It also has a kitchen, a dining room and multiple entertainment rooms. The master suite in the property has a fireplace, a private wing that has a bathroom, a private sitting and a dressing room.

Décor: The décor of the property is done in a very luxurious English style. Enter the property through an impressive entrance that has large, arched mahogany doors. The flooring here is done in checkered marble. The walls are panelled with floral wallpaper. Some of the walls also adorn custom-painted murals.

Amenities: The property that served as the primary home and party hub for Belfort has every amenity that oozes luxury, including a three-car garage, a gym, a large pool, a walk-in closet and numerous rooms for entertaining guests.

The dark story: The mansion was seized by the federal government and was later sold in 2001. The money was used to pay $110 million that Belfort owed to the victims. The property has passed several hands since then.

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