It’s no secret Floyd Mayweather is loaded, after all, the man’s nickname is ‘Money’, but peering inside his $10 million Las Vegas mansion is like looking into another world. Palatial designs, outrageous courtyards and a fountain that puts the Fontana di Trevi to shame, Mayweather certainly went big, and can you blame him? After a two-decade career that’s reportedly netted him over a billion dollars in earnings, he can afford to.
The 44-year-old semi-retired boxing great is known for his lavish lifestyle and extravagant taste and the 21,000-square-foot castle he resides in is no exception. Boasting two guesthouses, a pool house, a 1.41-acre vineyard and a 20-car underground garage, Mayweather’s house is fit for royalty.
The boxer purchased the new build back in 2018, reportedly spending a total of USD$10 million on the property, which, when compared to some of the smaller Los Angeles and New York homes we’ve seen on the market recently, is an absolute steal.
Nowhere else in America but Las Vegas would you be able to score an 11-bedroom, 14-bathroom monstrosity complete with provincial styling like this for under $50 million. From the very entrance to the home, no expense is spared. A column-lined porte cochère opens the entrance to the main home, which offers heated floors and an elevator. Along the backside of the house, you’ll find patios and loggias, leading into a turf-and-stone courtyard centred by a fountain pool.
While he’s a larger-than-life figure in the ring, Mayweather is very much a private person, and as such, few photos of the interior exist. However, in a recent IGTV Cribs episode, the boxer and sports promoter took fans through his enormous house, showing off the digs in full.
Amazingly, the eight-figure property isn’t the most expensive in Mayweather’s portfolio. The boxer splashed out a cool USD$25.5 million for a French-modern style home in Beverly Hills, renovated by spec developer Nile Miami, and he might not be done yet.
A recent exhibition bout with YouTuber Logan Paul saw Mayweather rake in a ludicrous amount of cash. In addition to his reported USD$10 million salary, the 15-time world major titleholder also nabbed 50 per cent of the pay-per-view shares, a figure that could be worth as much as $100 million. Not a bad pay-day for 24 minutes of amateur boxing.