The star from the most sensational and high-rated TV series Breaking Bad, Bryan Cranston, built the modern Ventura County home during the final season’s filming. Bryan and his wife Robin Deardin are looking for the right owners for the beachside love shack. The Breaking Bad star has now listed his eco-friendly beach home for $4.995 million. In an interview, the actor revealed that he initially resisted selling the home because of pouring so much effort into building it but then finally made the decision to list it in the market. The couple bought the home back in 2007 for $2.5 million.Image Credit: Architectural Digest
Bryan Cranston built the Californian beachside home while he was shooting for the show’s final season in 2013. The home boasts three bedrooms, and it is built with eco-friendly materials. There are a titanium circular tower and solar panel on the roof. The house also has net-zero energy status. According to the Wall Street Journal, photovoltaic panels are the source of energy. The hydronic panels fulfill the need for hot water. The indoor temperature keeps consistent throughout the year through insulated energy-efficient wall panels. It also eliminates the need for an air-conditioner. The natural lights also get into every room. There are tall skylight thin windows in the stairwell. There are also large sliders that open up on the main floor and on the back deck. It overlooks the ocean and capitalizes on the surroundings.
Bryan Cranston lists an Eco-Friendly beach house for $5 Million. The actor constructed the home in 2012 while he was filming the final season of Breaking Bad. Bryan and his wife snapped up the property in 2007 for $2.5 Million. After purchasing the 1940s, he felt constructed property need renovation, and the couple opted for eco-friendly materials. They realized that it is necessary to reconstruct the home on a sustainable basis, as the house that was built in the 1940s was falling apart, and it was quite dirty. Along with designer friend John Turturro, Bryan imagined and restructured the property that stretches itself on a 2,450-square-foot.