Gordon Ramsay has quite an impressive property portfolio with houses in London, Los Angeles and Cornwall.
Although, it’s hardly a surprise given the TV chef has an estimated net worth of £150 million.
While he spends most of his time at the townhouse in London, Gordon has instead opted to self-isolate at his Cornwall holiday home during the coronavirus pandemic with his wife Tana and their five children, Meghan, 21, Holly and Jack, 20, Tilly, 17, and 11-month-old Oscar.
It’s caused quite a stir among locals who are upset the restaurateur appears to have flouted guidelines for the public not to quarantine at their second properties but, simply, stay at home.
Gordon, Tana and the kids certainly wouldn’t have struggled for space at their luxurious base in London.
The property boasts a state-of-the-art kitchen which has been modernised to Gordon’s standards.
It’ll satisfy any minimalist with white tiles and white cupboards with glass doors making it easy for Gordon and co. to spot where they left their favourite mug. A marble island takes centre stage and opens out into a cosy living area looking out into their landscaped garden.
The halls are spacious and filled with large paintings, including a portrait of late boxing legend Muhammad Ali hanging by the front door.
No doubt a motivational reminder before leaving the house.
For a family of wealth, it’s refreshingly a rather warm and modest house with modern touches. The sofas look comfy and lived-in, even if their dogs sometimes take up the seats, and the girls’ bedrooms are typical of teenagers with teddies and plenty of colour.
A friend of Gordon and family has revealed they are upset by the criticism they’ve received for choosing Cornwall over their London home.
The source told Metro.co.uk: ‘The family see Cornwall as their family home when the kids are back from uni and Gordon back from filming around the world.
‘It’s where they spend all their family time together, they’ve been spending time there for 10 years and Jack actually lives in the house there full time too.’
They continued: ‘Most of their neighbours are so welcoming and they love being part of the community.
‘They’ve been following the government advice, along with the rest of the country, since they arrived on 20 March and the campaign against them is hurtful and unnecessary at a time when we should all be coming together and supporting each other.’
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