The Instagram account @zillowgonewild is shedding light on how odd the housing market is right now.
The page features dozens of out-there Zillow listings, with a handful of them from North Carolina.
This $1.9 million home in Clemmons comes with a beautiful view of Lasater Lake.
The home is a fully-operational mill, according to a Zillow listing for the property.
The 3-bedroom, 4-bathroom mill used to be owned by Robert E. Lasater.
Zillow photos from a $215,000 home in Wilmington shows a surprise in the kitchen — a Dance Dance Revolution stage.
Guess you need to work off those carbs somehow.
A second home from Wilmington posted by @Zillowgonewild shows a glamorous home sitting on the Intracoastal Waterway. The more than 10,000-square foot home is on the market for $6.9 million.
The driveway of the estate features a large, perfectly shaped avocado.
If you’ve ever wanted a dome home, you can buy one in Ayden, North Carolina.
The two-story home, listed on Realtor.com for $185,000, has one bedroom and one bathroom. The 883-square foot dwelling sits on a 10-acre lot on a rural road 20 minutes outside of Greenville.
The first floor has a 16-foot ceiling, according to the post, and the dome shape makes it quite a sight.
This 5,700-square foot home in Raleigh has a funky vibe, with swinging beds and an indoor pool.
The home in the Crabtree neighborhood sold for $795,000 in May.
Another home featured on the Instagram account was dubbed the “Star Wars” home. The $1.5 million mansion on Lockhart Lane in Raleigh is more than 8,000-square foot.
Zillow pictures feature the home’s movie room, which is decked out in Star Wars decorations.
There’s also a mini bar near the movie room, which is supposed to mirror Darth Vader’s lair.
Another 5-bedroom home in Hickory, North Carolina, sold for $275,000, despite one major flaw.
See if you can spot it in the photos below.
Another home in Charlotte, which @zillowgonewild calls the “Mullet House” is all business in the front and party in the back.
The home sold for $760,000 two months ago. The historic house was built in the early 1900s, and “reinvented” by an Australian Architect.
“Its modest street front conceals an awe-inspiring transition to a sanctuary of floor-to ceiling glass, polished concrete floors, fenced rear yard and terrace,” according to RedFin.com.
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