George Clooney’s House Is In Danger Due To Heavy Flooding

The place is located on a small island in the middle of the River Thames, about 60 kilometers from London

The storm Dennis, which has lasted for days to Britain , has greatly affected Mill House, the house that George Clooney and his wife Amal They own in Berkshire, about 60 miles from London.


And it turns out, the luxurious mansion (which by the way dates from the XVII) is located on a small island in the middle of the River Thames, which overflowed due to recent rains. Therefore, some areas of the place have been affected.

Such is the case of the tennis court, the entire garden and an attached house, which have been submerged. So far they have “saved” the main house, the pool and the boats that have the Clooney.

As reported by the Spanish newspaper The country , this is the second time that the house of the actor is damaged. The first time he suffered affectations was in 2016, the same for floods. So, George Clooney He made renovations and arrangements that took 18 months. Upon conclusion, the couple moved to the mansion with everything and their children, the twins She

Y Alexander.

The Clooney They bought the house in September 2014, a few weeks after being married in a lavish and well-commented wedding in Venice. Although the actor and the lawyer have not disclosed the price they paid for the property, The country reports that its starting price was 9 million euros (about 185 million pesos).

This mansion has seven bedrooms, five bathrooms, several lounges, two main rooms, dining room, office, plus a large garage capable of giving rise to a good collection of cars. Mill House, which was owned by banker Omar Bayoumi, is located a few kilometers from the castle where the series and the film was filmed Downton Abbey.

Although this is the “main” house of the Clooney, the couple also spends much of the year in their mansion on Lake Como, in Italy, in addition to the house they own in Los Angeles. The bad news for them is that the storm Dennis still does not dissipate; In fact, this weekend is expected to gain strength, with wind gusts of up to 104 kilometers per hour.