Founded in 1795, this architectural masterpiece, “Spring Station” was constructed by Norborne Booth Beall and is regarded by Filson Historical Society historian, John David Myles as “perhaps the earliest surviving home in Jefferson County.” Originally conceived to replicate homes of exceptional grandeur in his home state of Virginia, Beall modeled this property to favor Monticello. Nested among 4.79 acres, this home has been outfitted with modern updates while preserving it’s notably historic features, like the original mantle in the parlor. The main floor boasts thirteen foot ceilings, an antique pine-paneled library, a solarium with ornate marble flooring and remarkable arches throughout. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, this home remains an affectionate tribute to the state of Kentucky and serves as a symbol of our highly esteemed heritage. In the late 1970’s, a pool and a tennis court were added, making this landmark home a place of retreat from the hustle and bustle of the city life. Recent updates to the property extend beyond the interior. A brick wall and herringbone brick coping now encloses the pool. Interior updates include soapstone countertops, elegant black lacquered cabinets and a Belgian crystal chandelier in the dining room. 3222 Trinity Road, the home’s own 1,000+ square foot guest house is located on a separately deeded .55 acre lot, and is included in the sale of this property. A three car garage and 1 car carport are other exceptional features of this luxurious home.