Kerri-Anne Kennerley spends $13.7million on Double Bay apartment

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Inside Kerri-Anne Kennerley’s new harbourfront home: TV star, 68, spends $13.7million on Double Bay apartment – after selling her Woollahra mansion for $22million

Reports surfaced last year that Kerri-Anne Kennerley had bought an apartment in a waterfront complex in Sydney’s Double Bay.

And now the price of her ritzy new pad has been revealed.

The TV doyenne, who recently sold her mansion in nearby Woollahra for $22million, spent $13.7million on the apartment, reports The Daily Telegraph. 

The secret's out! Reports surfaced last year that Kerri-Anne Kennerley had bought a waterfront apartment in Sydney's Double Bay - and now the price of her ritzy new pad has been revealed

The secret’s out! Reports surfaced last year that Kerri-Anne Kennerley had bought a waterfront apartment in Sydney’s Double Bay – and now the price of her ritzy new pad has been revealed 

Kerri-Anne only had one request when she bought the property: she asked that the apartment block be pet-friendly for her beloved dog Digger. 

The Logie Hall of Famer, 68, revealed in December she would be moving into her new unit early this year. 

‘I will be moving in the new year,’ she said. ‘A new home, a new start, a new life.’ 

Stunning interiors: The TV doyenne, who recently sold her mansion in nearby Woollahra for $22million, spent $13.7million on the apartment

Stunning interiors: The TV doyenne, who recently sold her mansion in nearby Woollahra for $22million, spent $13.7million on the apartment

The sale was overseen by former NRL star-turned-real estate agent Craig Wing. 

Kerri-Anne hasn’t moved far from her old digs, as she used to live in a heritage home in the neighbouring suburb of Woollahra.

She shared that home with her late husband John Kennerley.

He died at St. Vincent’s Hospital in Sydney in February 2019 at the age of 78.

John had been left paralysed in March 2016 after falling from a balcony while taking photos of Kerri-Anne at a golfing tournament in Coffs Harbour.

The mathematician, who had two children from a previous marriage, spent his final years in a wheelchair, unable to move, feed himself or speak.

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