It’s Back: Former Los Angeles Home Of Backstreet Boys’ A.J. McLean Hits The Market

aj mclean's former house in los angeles
Backstreet Boys singer A.J. McLean previously owned the Spanish-style home in the Hollywood Hills for more than a decade.

“Backstreet’s back, alright!” The former Los Feliz home of Backstreet Boys member A.J. McLean has resurfaced for $3.119 million.

Set on a private street in the Oaks neighborhood of the Hollywood Hills, the three-story Spanish trophy estate boasts three bedrooms, four bathrooms and over 3,200 square feet of living space. Highlights of the home’s incredible open floorplan include common areas topped by vaulted ceilings and exposed beams and a built-in culinary studio.

aj mclean former house living room

Beamed ceilings top the living room at 2227 Fern Dell Place.

A tropical oasis of lush landscaping frames the tiered backyard, which features a dramatic stone fountain, an oversized covered patio with a fireplace, outdoor kitchen, built-in barbeque and spa.

aj mclean's former los angeles house kitchen

The kitchen has been updated with eye-catching fixtures, clean cabinetry and professional-grade appliances.

According to reports, McLean paid $430,000 for the home in 2001 and sold the property more than a decade later for $1.653 million.

aj mclean's former los angeles home backyard 2227 fern dell

Saltillo tiles line the patios and spa area at 2227 Fern Dell Place in the Hollywood Hills.

Alphonso Lascano and Bjorn Farrugia of Hilton & Hyland hold the listing.

McLean, 43, began his career as a child actor on Nickelodeon and Disney. He’s best known as the first member of the Grammy-nominated vocal group Backstreet Boys, formed in 1993.

Author

Noah Weinberg is a content, communications and public relations professional with a vast understanding of sports, entertainment, tech and real estate. A graduate of ASU's Cronkite School, he previously wrote for Arizona's No. 1 entertainment publication, The Entertainer! Magazine. A World Series champion of his own, Noah worked for the Washington Nationals during the organization’s first World Series title, as well as the Arizona Diamondbacks, Los Angeles Dodgers and Chicago White Sox.

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