The mansion used in Meghan Markle and Prince Harry's Netflix documentary is up for sale for a cool $33.5 million.
Nestled in the Santa Ynez mountains overlooking the Pacific Ocean, the Montecito estate was built in 2006 on more than two acres of land.
The five-bedroom home spans across 12,804 square feet, and includes lush landscaping throughout the private property and unobstructed views of the ocean.
Viewers who tuned in to "Harry & Meghan" caught a glimpse of their lives on the West Coast, but production mostly took part at the Mediterranean-style abode, not their own home, which is roughly 4 miles away.
The massive mansion blends outdoor elements with sophisticated interiors by incorporating high wooden beams and floor-to-ceiling windows.
French doors provide sunlight from ocean-view terraces, and open rooms for entertaining through large-scale events or intimate gatherings.
A chef's kitchen is complete with Italian Carrara marble counters, geometric lighting, custom-designed hardware on dramatic cabinetry and a Sub-Zero double refrigerator.
The primary suite features vaulted ceilings and a private, over-sized soaking tube and outdoor shower with a fireplace.
Despite having 9,000 square feet of space, their 7.4-acre compound was not used in the Netflix series, a six-part docuseries in which the Duke and Duchess of Sussex revealed their side of why they left the royal family.
Harry and Meghan both detailed instances when Markle, who is bi-racial, felt unsupported by the Palace while being racially targeted by the British press.
The Netflix series followed the beginning of their relationship in 2016, their marriage in St. George's Chapel at Windsor Castle in 2018, and their ultimate decision to step back as senior members of the royal family in 2020 following what they claimed was scrutiny from inside and outside the Palace.
More than 81 million viewing hours were logged in the first four days "Harry & Meghan" became available on Netflix on Dec. 8. The streaming giant reported global viewing hours increased to 97.7 million hours for the entire series in week two.