Welcome to Villa Paradiso, steeped in history, elegance and incomparably the last true luxury estate ever to be offered in Palm Springs. Nearly 4 acres of manicured grounds boasting stately cypress trees, hundreds of palm trees and the most commanding panoramic mountain views in the entire desert.
Walled and gated, this incredibly private and secure compound is tucked away in the heart of the prestigious Old Las Palmas neighborhood. This masterpiece was built for a Chicago Heiress in 1928 and has been lovingly restored while preserving its original Moorish architecture and integrity, including its 17 thick walls. Charlie Rich built the pool guest house for friend, Cary Grant, who named the estate Villa Paradiso for, as he said, it was all of that and more. Villa Paradiso offers 4 separate residences with approximately 15,000 square foor, 8 bedrooms, 14 bathrooms, 3 kitchens, 4 living rooms, each overflowing with old-world charm and a 4-car climate controlled garage.
At one point or another, something on social media can just drive you over the edge. Whether its a nasty message from some creep on Tinder or a questionable tweet from the president, many people have thought about just closing their account and quitting altogether. According to Harris Poll data published by recode, some Americans wish certain online platforms would just go away for good.
2,000 Americans were polled on feelings about a selection of different online platforms and the research uncovered a high level of negativity. Take Twitter for example. 46 percent of respondents said they want to “kill it and let it die” while 43 percent want to “fuel it to keep it alive”. Even though 42 percent were not aware of dating app Tinder, 43 percent who are aware of it want it killed while 15 perent want to keep it alive.
Facebook has over two billion monthly active users and in the U.S. at least, 32 percent want to kill it while 64 percent want it kept alive. Other applications are far less popular and workplace chat program Slack is an interesting example. Only 28 percent of Americans are familiar with it and out of that, 29 percent want it axed while only 8 percent want it kept alive.