The home where singer Aaron Carter died, has been sold for almost $750,000, as long as an L.A. judge signs off on the real estate transaction.
According to new legal documents, obtained by The Blast, a deal has been struck by Aaron Carter’s estate to sell his house to a married couple in Lancaster, California.
The real estate deal was reported by Carter’s estate in the probate case dealing with the finances following his tragic death. In the document, the estate says the house had sold for $749,900. The couple buying the home is from Huntington Beach, CA, which is about 2 hours south of this area.
Aaron Carter’s Death Home Sells ‘As Is’ To Couple From Southern California
Interestingly, the deal is an “All Cash” offer with an initial deposit of $22,050. Also, the house will be sold “AS IS,” which means any issues that pop up will be the responsibility of the buyer. Our guess is that this might be a flip, or fixer-upper type situation, considering how it was sold.
As we reported, the 7-bedroom, 4-bathroom house was put on the market by Carter about a month before he died. As you know, Aaron was found dead in the master bathroom by a housekeeper. The good news is that the house will come with a “full remodel of the bathroom” where Aaron was found dead.
It’s unclear how much Aaron Carter owed on the house, but anything made on the sale will be put into a trust for his 1-year-old son, Prince.
Aaron Carter’s Home Sold With Complete Renovation Of The Death Bathroom
Back in 2019, Aaron announced he had purchased the home, saying, “I finally own my first home in California, I have a place to call my own, worked very diligently and consecutively on myself Mind, Body & Soul and kept myself out of trouble. I get to do what I love every day thanks to everyone who believed in me at this point in my life.”
We broke the story, Carter’s official cause of death was ruled an accident. The singer drowned in his bathtub while under the influence of an aerosol duster and the powerful sedative Xanax. A toxicology test during his autopsy revealed the presence of “difluoroethane” which is commonly found in computer cleaners and compressed air cans. “Difluoroethane is a gas commonly used as a propellant in air spray cleaners for electronic devices that can induce feelings of euphoria when inhaled. It is known to have cardiotoxic effects which can lead to cardiac arrhythmias and sudden cardiac arrest,” the report stated.
It continued, “The residence was scarcely furnished; most of the furniture was in the garage. (Aaron’s) bedroom and music room appeared to be fully furnished. His bedroom was messy; the nightstands were dirty, and the drawers were in disarray. There were air canisters on the bed and in the bathroom.”
The death investigation report stated the death scene was brutal, saying, “Multiple bottles of prescription medication were found in the drawers and an unlocked safe was found in the bathroom. There was fecal matter in the closet.” Plus, a nozzle tip from one of the air canisters was found in the sweatshirt found at the edge of the bathtub.
At this point, a judge in charge of his probate case must sign off on the real estate deal to make it official. But, that shouldn’t be an issue.