There are many luxury houses on sale today, but not many are offered with a bonus, especially like this one in the Mansions at Acqualina in Florida. The penthouse comes with unusual feel of luxury, and what we call a bonus here are a couple of exotic cars that nobody would reject. They are a Rolls-Royce and a Lamborghini that will be given for free to the buyer of the penthouse. As you thought, however, the price is a bit beyond-reach for average people, which is a frightening $38 million.
The big, amazing building is sited on the 47th floor of the Mansions at Acqualina in Sunny Isles Beach city north of Miami. It is located right on the Atlantic Ocean in South Florida. Its size makes it eligible to have its own name.
The Palazzo Del Cielo (not even in your dreams), that’s how they call it, comes with a free Rolls-Royce Cullinan and Lamborghini Aventador as part of the offer for anyone who purchases it. For those who have a super-luxurious standard of living, this deal may not sound as tempting as it is for us, since they probably already have such beautiful machines in their garage. But it’s okay, this deal is not for them then, unless somehow they’re interested in it.
Anyway, this super-luxurious penthouse is so special. It is ready to spoil you with its private glass-bottom swimming pool, which will make you feel as if you’re swimming above the clouds. Besides, there’s a lot of marble in the condo, making it even better than an antique monument or temple. You will also find advanced window shades that are electronically controlled. This all should explain why the price is sky-high.
In case you don’t know, the five-star property is also home to the world’s biggest assemblage of independently owned Rolls-Royces – there are 58 units in Acqualina’s garages. Cool huh? Now let’s talk about the value of the bonus in this offer, both the Cullinan and the Aventador would jointly set you back $750,000 if you buy them separately. With the Palazzo Del Cielo, however, you don’t have to worry about their cost, just think about the bank-breaking $38 million.