Inside $6 MILLION ‘Miami Vice-style’ mansion with neon lights, palm trees and a waterfall – The Sun

INCREDIBLE pictures show inside a $6million mansion with neon lights, palm trees and a waterfall that wouldn’t look out of place on Miami Vice.

Dubbed a “masterpiece frozen in time”, the 12,000-square-foot 1980s-themed mansion looks like the perfect place to hold some wild parties.

It was built in 1980, on three lots covering 1.53 acres – and can now be purchased for $5,999,000.

The home – which also has an indoor hot tub, dry sauna, beauty parlor, massage room, bar, and separate casitas – was labeled as's most popular home two weeks ago.

There are seven bedrooms, 14 bathrooms located throughout the pastel-colored home.

Ed Borquez, the mansion's listing agent, with Pacific Sotheby's International Realty described the house as "really wild."

He told "The owners of the home were casino owners in Vegas, so that's why all the neon.

"It's a masterpiece frozen in time."

The home, just a 30-minute drive from Palm Springs, CA, appears to be an ideal party palace, but it's also perfect for time spent in quarantine during the coronavirus pandemic.

It has a hotel-like feel and includes a huge master suite and two guest room suites.

The property has a private water park with lakes, a waterfall, a lazy lagoon, and a guesthouse.

The game room has a neon-lit pink pool table, mirrors on the walls and ceiling, and a pink carpet.

If that wasn't enough pink, the main residence has a pink canopy overhead.

Luckily, everything pictured in the house – is included in the sale.

Borquez said: "The pictures don't do it justice. You have to see it in person to really appreciate it.

"The [owners] loved entertaining, and that was their biggest draw."

"They built it to have that 'Rat Pack' type of Palm Springs lifestyle."

The mansion is a part of Vintage Club – "one of the United States’ most prestigious and ultra-exclusive private country club communities."

Anyone who buys the colorful home must become a member.

"The process is that you make an offer [on a home], and as soon as you make the offer, you apply for the membership and then go through the vetting process of the club," Borquez said.

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