Here's what 20 classic TV sitcom houses are worth in real life
Want to live like a sitcom character? It helps to be as rich as the Clampetts.
While TV shows take place all over our land, most of them are shot in southern California. Heck, most of the homes seen on classic sitcoms were buildings on studio lots. Which is why you can never purchase Andy Taylor's quaint home or the picturesque My Three Sons abode.
That being said, you could technically own dozens of other familiar TV houses.
You've seen them over and over again in opening credits and establishing shots. We priced them. Which one is your dream home?
The Brady Bunch
11222 Dilling Street, North Hollywood, California
The most talked about TV property of 2018, the Brady clan's midcentury ranch sparked a celebrity bidding war before a cable network swooped in to purchase it. The asking price for the Studio City property — which was used on the sitcom for exterior shots only — was $1.8 million.
The Beverly Hillbillies
750 Bel Air Road, Bel Air, California
You'd have to be a millionaire like the Clampetts to purchase most of these places. But you'd have to be a billionaire to settle down in the Clampetts actual mansion. A year ago, this place with a modest 150-foot waterfall, was the most expensive home on the market in America, asking $350 million. That's a lot of Texas Tea.
380 South San Rafael Avenue, Pasadena, California
Sticking with mansions for a moment, Wayne Manor from the 1966 Batman television series is practically a bargain for the budding vigilante. It's estimated at around $10 million. Batcave not included.
1027 Montrose Avenue, Pasadena, California
Moving on to more humble homes. The actual Harper house lies not in Raytown, Missouri, but rather Pasadena. Built it 1910, this vintage home last sold in 1996 for $335,000. That being said, it's valued today at $1.8 million. It'll take a lot of shifts at Raymart to cover that.
565 N. Cahuenga Boulevard, Los Angeles, California
Steps away from the Wilshire Country Club — and half a continent away from Milwaukee — the Cunningham house is valued at about $3.5 million. But you could probably charge Fonzie thousands in rent to live in the garage.
Mork & Mindy
1619 Pine Street, Boulder, Colorado
Let's take a look at this spin-off of Happy Days. This one is located in the setting of the sitcom. But don't think that means a discount. Colorado is a hot market and this home is valued at $2.3 million.
185 E. 85th Street, New York, New York
Speaking of beloved spin-offs, how much would it cost to move on up to a deluxe apartment in the sky today? Well, this upper east side tower has units on the 25th floor valued at approximately $1 million. For a one-bedroom. That's Manhattan!
All in the Family
89-70 Cooper Avenue, Flushing, New York
Looking for a cheaper place in the Big Apple? Look no further than whence the Jeffersons came. The Bunker abode in Queens is valued at about $680,000.
The Golden Girls
245 N. Saltair Avenue, Los Angeles, California
It's not south Florida, but it does have palm trees. (Alas, the "Cocoa Beach" home from I Dream of Jeannie was on a studio lot in L.A.) This four-bedroom ranch is valued at $3.6 million.
1709 Broderick Street, San Francisco, California
Not one of the famous "Painted Ladies" on Alamo Square, as it is commonly mistaken, the Tanner's Victorian home sits about 15 blocks away to the north. But considering it's in arguably the hottest real estate market on the planet, it's still valued at a whopping $4.6 million.
2912 4th Street, Santa Monica, California
Though presented as an apartment complex on the comedy, this structure is actually a single family home in Santa Monica. It's a few blocks from the ocean, which means its going to cost you around $3.2 million.
Who's the Boss
13 Onandaga Street, Rye, New York
This five-bedroom place near the Connecticut border would set you back $1.9 million. And that's not counting the price of having Tony Danza as a housekeeper.
Boy Meets World
4196 Colfax Avenue, Studio City, California
This house sold two years ago for approximately $1.5 million. But perhaps more fascinating is that the seller was Joe Campanella, the actor who appeared on everything from Mannix to The Mary Tyler Moore Show.
The Wonder Years
516 University Avenue, Burbank, California
A bargain! (On this list, at least.) It's still in the six figures. Barely.
1321 Scott Street, Little Rock, Arkansas
The theme song may have been "Georgia on My Mind," but this vintage home sits in Arkansas. Last year, the historic Little Rock villa hit the market for just under $1 million. TV properties don't come cheap… or do they?
619 S. Runnymeade Avenue, Evansville, Indiana
Perhaps the least desired prop sitcom home, this four-bedroom in southern Indiana would only set you back $139,000.
Sabrina the Teenage Witch
64 E. Main Street, Freehold, New Jersey
Yep, it's in Jersey, not Massachusetts. This home in the middle of the Garden State is estimated to be worth $430,000.
Fresh Prince of Bel-Air
251 N. Bristol Avenue, Los Angeles, California
Unsurprisingly, this mansion will set you back. $8.8 million, to be specific. But, it should be noted, it is in Brentwood, not Bel Air.
Everybody Loves Raymond
135 Margaret Boulevard, Merrick, New York
How's this for authenticity? Raymond's $500,000 home is actually located across the street from the property used for Frank and Marie's home, just as in the sitcom.