It’s not exactly a barndominium, but this week’s hottest home on Realtor.com® is certainly close. In fact, it was close enough to one of these coveted structures to generate serious interest among home buyers.
The 4,000-square-foot house (converted from a wooden barn) in Wisconsin has worked its way to the top of the rankings. With no trace of stray livestock or hay bales, the rustic $945,000-listed residence has racked up plenty of clicks.
Inside, it features high ceilings and, of course, barn doors throughout. There is radiant floor heating, an outdoor wood-burning furnace and a space heater to keep warm during the brutal Wisconsin winter.
You also clicked on an A-shaped ski lodge style home in Pennsylvania, a beautifully restored historic home in Maine, and the most expensive home in all of Tennessee.
For a full look at the top 10 homes of the week, just scroll down.
Why it’s here: It’s a great A-frame. Made of wood and stone, this rustic abode resembles a ski lodge.
Built in 1969, the three-bedroom home sits on nearly 3 private acres that overlook a serene creek and in-ground pool. The kitchen features black cabinets, quartz counter tops and modern appliances. In the master bedroom, you will find a cedar walk-in closet and a private terrace.
Why it’s here: Now in foreclosure, this home with sweet curb appeal needs a lot of TLC inside. The bargain price ensures that a buyer will have some cash to revive this vintage beauty.
Built in 1930, the spacious four-bedroom home offers nearly 4,200 square feet of living space. It features many original details, including hand-carved railings and multiple fireplaces.
Why it’s here: Built in 1740, the historic Groves-Hodge House has nine working fireplaces.
The four-bedroom home also has 7,500 square feet of living space. It has been meticulously restored over the decades and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. For someone who likes to tinker, there is also a large barn and a huge workshop on the property.
Why it’s here: This stone chateau features five bedrooms, nearly 3,500 square feet of space, and an affordable price tag.
Built in 1906, many period details are still intact, including the hand-carved wooden staircase and a circular hallway. The finished basement includes an additional bedroom and a family room.
Why it’s here: Built in 1928, this five-bedroom brick home features original woodwork and stained glass windows and doors.
Other vintage highlights include the handcrafted plaster ceiling moldings and arched doorways. Upgrades over the years include a chef’s kitchen, heated lanai and lower level family room with fireplace.
Why it’s here: This well-preserved mid-century modern home sits on a double lot and was the former residence of the Dayton architect Paul P. Brown.
In the dining room, you’ll find an original light fixture from when the three-bedroom home was built in 1958. Other retro highlights include built-in bookshelves, an elevated living room, and master suite with tile and light fixtures. of origin.
Why it’s here: Let’s go fishing! This 10 acre property includes a 6 acre private pond.
Built in 1963, the three-bedroom home features a floor-to-ceiling fireplace in the great room as well as hand-hewn wooden beams. A private boathouse opens onto the pond. A caveat: the house does not have a shower or a bathtub.
Why it’s here: Offering upscale Ozark style, this 12-acre property features a main house, guest house, tennis court, putting green, two swimming pools and dock.
The three story main house has over 11,000 square feet of living space. The penthouse master suite features a wall of windows and a private deck that overlooks Lake Ozark.
Why it’s here: It’s the most expensive house for sale in Tennessee. The 59-acre property also includes a separate 9-acre building plot should a buyer decide to develop it.
Designed by New York architects Ferguson and Shamamian, the massive five-bedroom home offers 20,000 square feet of space. Built in 2001, the luxury resort includes a tennis court, gazebo, swimming pool and pool house.
Why it’s here: This is for a buyer who really wants to live in a barn. Featuring a distinctive green roof, this three-bedroom barn conversion offers nearly 4,000 square feet of rustic living space.
Care has been taken in the wise conversion and the result is an eminently habitable barn. You will see high ceilings and wood absolutely everywhere. The property also has a separate house which could be used as potential income, as well as a spacious outbuilding.