Stephanie soo bed frame

Stephanie soo bed frame DEFAULT

Learn how to build a DIY Platform Bed with free woodworking plans! This is a great build for beginners, you only need 3 basic tools and about $50 in lumber.

I&#;m back to share the Easy DIY Platform Bed that I made for my son ūüôā If you missed the Free Plans for the Planked Headboard, you can check them out HERE! I saw a platform bed in a West Elm catalog and loved how chunky the base and platform were, so that was my inspiration and I built it for about $55!!!


This is a VERY EASY piece to build so it is perfect if you are a beginner! You can follow along in the instructions below! This plan is for a full size bed but it is very easy to adjust the measurements to accommodate another size ūüôā

How to Build an Easy DIY Platform Bed


  • 8 &#; 1x3x10 Furring Strips for Slats
  • 1 &#; 2x8x10 Pine Boards or Common Boards
  • 2 &#; 2x8x8 Framing Boards
  • 3 &#; 2x6x8 Framing Boards
  • 1 &#; 2x4x8 Framing Boards
  • 3 &#; 2x2x8 Pine Boards or Common Boards (I ripped from 2&#;4&#;s)
  • 2 1/2&#; Pocket Hole Screws
  • 1 1/4&#; Screws (to attach the slats if you don&#;t use a brad nailer)
  • 2 1/2&#; Wood Screws
  • Wood Glue


  • Miter Saw
  • Drill
  • Kreg Jig
  • Sander
  • Brad Nailer (optional)

Step 1: Assembling the DIY Platform Bed Frame


I started by making all of my cuts for my top and bottom frame. Watch our How to Use a Miter Saw video HERE!


Then, I drilled all of my pocket holes with my Kreg Jig set for 1 1/2&#; thick boards. (You can find the Kreg Jig HERE on Amazon) and check out our How to Use a Kreg Jig Video HERE!


I attached the top frame with 2 1/2&#; pocket hole screws and wood glue.


I followed up and did the same for the bottom frame.


Next, I flipped the top frame over and attached the bottom frame to the side rails with 2 1/2&#; wood screws and wood glue.

Step 2: Attaching the Supports to the Platform Bed


I flipped it back over and attached the center support with 2 1/2&#; pocket hole screws. You may need help flipping the bed back over, at this point, because it is heavy.


Finally, I attached the 2&#;3 cleats with 2 1/2&#; wood screws (I call for 2&#;2 in the plans because 2&#;3&#;s are not available in every region.  If you do use 2&#;2&#;s for the cleats, get furring strips to save money). I like to use the Spax self-tapping screws. I find them at Home Depot and they are pricey but you don&#;t need to pre-drill with them!  If you use regular wood screws, make sure to pre-drill first to prevent the wood from splitting.

Step 3: Adding a Finish to the Bed Frame


After sanding the entire Platform Bed down, I applied one-coat of Rust-Oleum Dark Walnut Stain (you can find it HERE on Amazon). If you are buying your supplies at Home Depot, get the Varathane brand in Dark Walnut (it&#;s the same stain).

Step 4: Attaching the Slats for the Mattress Support

When the bed was dry, I took it inside and into my little man&#;s room!  I used my brad nailer to attach the 1&#;3 slats.  I just spaced them out evenly and attached them to both cleats and the center support. You can use the cheap furring strips for this part, Just make sure they are smooth so they don&#;t tear-up your mattress. Note: you can also use 1 1/4&#; wood screws to attach the slats.


Step 5: Attaching the DIY Headboard to the Platform Bed

To attach the headboard to the bed, I drilled 2 1/2&#; spax screws from the backside of the headboard legs into the bottom and top frames of the platform.


I just love this DIY Platform Bed so much! It&#;s the perfect combination of rustic and modern farmhouse and it&#;s so sturdy! I know my son loves it just as much. I&#;ve overheard him¬†bragging to his friends (on a few occasions) that his mom built his bed &#; which is the best part for me ūüėČ

Don&#;t forget to check out the headboard plans HERE and if you like the wall color in his room (I&#;m obsessed!) you can read about it HERE! I have received a lot of questions about the quilt on his bed, it is from Pottery Barn Teen but, I bought it a couple of years ago so I&#;m not sure that it is still available.

Modification Measurments

We always get questions on how to modify the measurments to fit other mattress dimensions. This DIY Bed Frame is easy to modify to fit any mattress size.

  • Twin Size Mattress &#; Subtract 15&#; from the width.
  • Queen Size Mattress &#; Add 7&#; to the width and 5&#; to the length
  • King Size Mattress &#; Add 23&#; to the width and 5&#; to the length.
  • California King Size Mattress &#; Add 19&#; to the width and 9&#; to the length.

Thanks so much for stopping by!


Check Out Our Other DIY Bed Tutorials

DIY Platform Bed

This Easy DIY Platform Bed is the perfect build for beginners! Make sure to click the link below to download and print the full set of plans with the cut list!

Author: Shanty2Chic

  • 8 1x3x10
  • 1 2x8x10
  • 2 2x8x8
  • 3 2x6x8
  • 1 2x4x8
  • 3 2x2x8
  • 2 1/2&#; Pocket Hole Screws
  • 2 1/2&#; Wood Screws
  • Wood Glue
  • Finish of Choice
  • Cut List

  • Assemble the bed upside down. Start with the top frame. Use glue and 2 1/2&#; pocket hole screws at each connection.

  • Assemble the lower frame. Make sure the edge pocket holes are facing the same direction.

  • Lay the top frame on the floor with the pocket holes facing up and stack the lower frame on top. Secure them together with pocket hole screws.

  • Attach the 2&#;2 cleats to the sides and the center 2&#;4 support in the middle. The 2&#;2 cleats are just screwed into the bed frame with wood screws and the 2&#;4 support is secured with pocket hole screws on each end. All three of these pieces should be 3/4&#; lower than the top of the top frame.

  • Add your slats and the construction is done! Now, all you have to do is sand and finish as you wish and enjoy your new platform bed. This platform bed was made for a previous headboard that I also made. Search our site for &#;Planked Headboard&#; to see it. As always, if you decide to make this bed be sure share it on social media and use #shanty2chic so we can share it too!


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While I was in Arizona, Savannah and I tackled a few projects! Of course! It&#;s pretty much our favorite thing to do when we are together! That and going out for sushi ūüėČ One project we really wanted to get done was her youngest daughter&#;s bed. Her (almost) two year old little angel was done with her baby crib and needed a big girl bed! Savannah knew exactly what she wanted but she was a little nervous to tackle it herself. It was definitely a two person job but turned out to be a really fun project!

Savannah had an adorable twin bed that she found at a local thrift store for a steal. Most people would look at it and think&#; &#;great lines, cute bed, I&#;ll paint it and it&#;ll be fantastic!&#; well&#; that would be true BUT Savannah wanted to take it one step further! She wanted a white girly bed with a soft lime green upholstery and some killer cute colorful buttons! Not a tall order or anything.. ūüėČ

First, we made a template of where we wanted the upholstery.  We used butcher paper and taped it to the bed frame.

Then we measured and marked where we wanted the tufts and buttons to be.

Next, we drew straight lines from each point to get an idea of where the folds in the tufts would be.

Next, we removed the template from the headboard and I traced and marked the foam while Savannah painted the headboard a gorgeous creamy white!

I laid the butcher paper template on the foam (we used 2&#; upholstery foam from the fabric store) and traced in with a sharpie. (Yes, a purple one!)

Then, we cut around the traced edge of the foam using a serrated knife. We also poked holes in the tuft markings.  (didn&#;t get a pic of this step! Sorry!)

Next, we re-taped the template to the bed, after the paint dried. Then, we drilled holes in the headboard using the template tuft markings as a guide.

Then, we made 17 fabric covered buttons for the tufting. They were so stinkin&#; cute! Totally worth the sore thumbs! You can get these button kits at a fabric store. We got hers at JoAnn&#;s Fabrics.

Next, the upholstering began! We used spray adhesive to attach the 2&#; foam piece to the headboard. Then we stapled a large piece of batting over the foam. We used a staple gun for the upholstery.

Then, we trimmed the excess batting and we used some clamps to hold the upholstery fabric in place so we could begin the tufting process.

TIP: Do you tufting before you staple. If you staple the fabric first, your tufting may look too tight. We wanted nice deep tufts so we did not want to pull the fabric tight until the very end!

We used a long upholstery needle and upholstery thread. Start from the back fo the headboard and feed your needle through to the front, through the fabric.  Attach the button and run the needle back through to the back of the headboard and staple the remaining thread securely to the back. Make sure to pull the needle really tight to get really deep tufts!

The back should look like this when you&#;re done with this step.

Next, we stapled the fabric to the headboard and trimmed the excess.

Lookin&#; good! But we&#;ve got one more important step! Piping!

Finally, we started making our own piping so it would match the green fabric. We already knew how to make piping but if you need help, here is a great tutorial. Click here.

Then, hot glue your piping around the raw edges and TA-DA!!! DONE!

Here&#;s an up close picture of the piping and tufting&#;

We were so excited to tackle a project together since we haven&#;t been able to do that in about 6 months! BAH! Sad huh!? It couldn&#;t have turned out any better! We are a team and our team work always pays off! We both are in love with little Millie&#;s bed! Savannah is working her tail off to get the rest of Millie&#;s nursery turned into her big girl room! Tufted Headboard

Savannah even sewed her little girl&#;s bedding using an unheard of technique! I&#;m so anxious for her to post it! Ya&#;ll are going to love it! She is also making some adorable pillows to match the buttons for Millie&#;s bed!

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How To Make a Diamond Tufted Headboard

Diamond tufted headboards are stunning, but so prohibitively expensive that I wasn&#;t sure I would ever gain one for my home. Years later with my money still in my pocket, and much new DIY experience under my belt, I&#;m happy to say that I actually MADE that headboard of my dreams and I&#;ll be sharing all the details to help you make yours! Just so you know, this is going to be a detailed tutorial, because if there is one thing I haven&#;t found out there it is a how-to that makes sure you get it perfect the easiest and cheapest way possible!

Steps and Supplies

I spent $44 making my queen sized diamond tufted headboard. Rounding up, I spent $17 for the fabric (Joann&#;s after coupon), $11 for two button cover kits (the first kit from Walmart, the second from Joann&#;s/ after coupon), $11 for one egg crate mattress topper (Walmart), the rest of the material were either salvaged or I already owned. I will be sure to include links if you prefer to order supplies online. You may spend more or less than I did on my headboard depending on what you already have available to you.

DIY Tufted Headboard



Diamond tufted headboards are stunning, but oh so expensive&#; I spent just $44 making my queen sized diamond tufted headboard.



Have a hideous headboard like I do? Perfect! You&#;re going to strip your existing headboard down to it&#;s frame rather than going out, buying wood, and having to build a frame. Sure you could build a frame, but why not reuse what you already have? Or salvage that ugly headboard from the side of the road rather than purchase wood?

This truly awful headboard is what mine looked like before. I swear that isn&#;t drool, this is the only before picture I had&#;it was taken when a leak sprung in our ceiling and I photographed the result as it dripped on me in the night. ūüėÄ This headboard¬†was a hand-me-down from the Grandparents that was as uncomfortable as it was ugly. I only had to remove the ugly plastic panels in the front to get to the bones.

Headboard before

Next you are going to use scrap wood (any type will do) cut to the length of the headboard frame. I had two MDF doors from an old broken wardrobe that I cut to length and nailed onto the frame. Nothing fancy or pretty, just nail through the boards to the frame to secure it&#;screws will do if you prefer.

Old headboard before

This particular headboard frame was a bit lower than I wanted, so I nailed the wood to the frame higher up (so it overlapped), and simply framed out the added height with scrap 2&#;2&#;s. It doesn&#;t need to be that sturdy, or even attach to the rest of the frame. Just nail or glue the 2&#;2&#;s to the overlapping boards. It only serves as place to staple our fabric later on.

Headboard frame

As you can see from the back, this is the most ghetto frame ever. Haha. What can I say? I like to use whatever trash I have lying around, so yes that is a door door hinge connecting the two pieces of wood (that are really cheap salvaged wardrobe doors) where it was bowing slightly. You can even see that the 2&#;2&#;s (2&#;4&#;s would work fine too) do not even line up perfectly&#; again perfection isn&#;t important when it comes to your frame.

Makeshift headboard


Next it&#;s time to mark drill holes for tufting. There is nothing I hate more than measuring, so I did a quick search on Pinterest for &#;DIY tufted headboards&#; and noticed that at least a few geniuses simply used pegboard as the backing for their headboards and foot boards. Such mart DIY&#;ers! Granted pegboard that width would cost extra and be less sturdy. So I borrowed the pegboard off my craft room wall and used it only as a template to mark the wood on my headboard.

Here&#;s what you do:

1. Measure and mark the center of the headboard. 2. Center the pegboard on the center of the headboard. 3. Start from the marked center, but three holes down, and work your way across that row. 4. Use a sharpie to dot the headboard beneath, it helps to circle the outside of the dotted peg hole so you don&#;t forget which has been done.

Pegboard for easy measurements

5. Dot and circle a hole, then count 8 and dot and circle the eighth. Do this all along your row horizontally, and also vertically. 6. The second row should be staggered and start down and across from the fourth hole to create a diamond shape (see below). 7. When you run out of pegboard simply move it over and line it up with the dots that you already created. Continue until the entire top half of the headboard is marked. You don&#;t have to do the entire headboard, just to about where the mattress will lay.

Pegboard marking aid

Once you have finished dotting the surface of the headboard, take a moment to double check that you haven&#;t missed any spots. Having circled the hole you just dotted will help you with this! Nothing is worst than removing the pegboard only to discover you forgot a hole and having to line up again. TIP: Don&#;t create dots right up to the edges of the headboard, stop several inches short and give yourself a small perimeter.

Now get to work drilling holes through all those dots! The holes don&#;t have to be very big, just wide enough for a needle to poke through. Brush off all that sawdust. TIP: If there are any holes blocked off in the back by the frame, drill all the way through the frame itself so you have full tufting access.

Drill holes in the headboard


Take two twin pieces of egg carton mattress foam, which is SIGNIFICANTLY cheaper than buying upholstery foam (this smart idea brought to you by yours truly, the queen of cheap). I had one old one I never really used, and one I bought from Walmart for $ Place it on top of the headboard, egg carton side down. Line it up with the top and sides of the headboard and trim any excess not needed. Next staple the sides and bottom (not the top).

Add eggcrate foam to the headboard

Next drape on the fabric. You&#;ll want an extra inches of material on all sides.

Drape fabric

Keeping the fabric draped, raise the headboard upright and prop it up against a wall at an angle for later. Or when the time comes to start tufting just have someone stand there and hold it. ūüôā You&#;ll need to be able to go back and forth between the¬†front and back side.


Time to start covering your buttons. Boy, this is the hardest part of the project. I HATE this part of the project!! Maybe I just got a cheap button cover set, I have no idea, but my fingers were seriously aching by the time I got through only 7 buttons. You&#;ll follow the instructions on the back of your button covering kit, but once you read the instructions come back here and read this. There are a couple tricks I learned to make the process easier. Oh, and be sure to use my Gorilla glue tip, you do not want button covers popping off&#;ever.

Covering buttons

Button Covering Tips:

  • Not all kits are created equal, I bought two of¬†the same brand, but the rubber mold¬†was a better fit¬†from one kit than the other.¬†You will need to buy more than one kit anyway, just try all the rubber molds¬†until you discover which you like best.
  • Cut the fabric slightly bigger than the template that comes with the kit. It is better to trim off excess fabric once you get the button inside the rubber mold than struggle to get the fabric centered.
  • Slide the button shell and fabric into the rubber mold on it&#;s side, then slowly work the rest of it in. It just doesn&#;t pop in otherwise.
  • You don&#;t want to ever have to do this again, so before you insert the back with shank, lift up the fabric and add a little bit of Gorilla glue around the inside edges. Put the fabric back down, and add a small dab of glue to the center, THEN add the button back with shank. Just so you know, if you add too much glue it will foam out the shank a little, that is ok as long as you don&#;t add too much. If you see too much glue coming out just sop it up with a napkin. See the image above? You will see a little Gorilla glue that dried in bubbles outside the shank&#;which I prefer because it dries hard and fortifies the button. Just be sure you allow the glue to dry overnight before using your buttons.
  • Holding the pusher over the back to hammer it in place is very hard! It slides out, you have to hammer it sideways trying to avoid your finger tip, then hammer the other side&#;ugh! My super smart tip to you that I didn&#;t figure out until I was halfway through;¬†hot glue the pusher to a wooden paint stir stick so you don&#;t catch your fingers while trying to hammer it in place! My poor blue finger.


You will need a long upholstery needle with a fat eye, regular buttons, and upholstery twine. This smooth twine unravels easily, but it is the best for pulling through the foam and fabric. Just be sure you knot it well (and many times) so it won&#;t unravel or loosen over time.

Uphostery twine and buttons

Start by threading a long piece of twine through your needle, then threading a button through to the ends. You&#;ll want to really make that button stay securely at the bottom. Go ahead and thread it through all 4 holes securely (as if you were sewing on a button) and tie several knots.

Needle and Twine

Upholstery needle and twine


Push the needle through the drilled hole from the back to the front. Start at the top and center-most hole, and be sure to keep your needle straight.

DIY Tufted headboard how-to 2

While you hold the needle from the back, carefully press down on the foam from the front until the needle protrudes through the front. Pull it out slightly. Then you will be able to walk around to the front and pull the needle the rest of the way through.

How to tuft a headboard

Now you can thread your covered button in the front.

DIY Diamond Tufted headboard 2

How to thread the covered button in the front:

1. Thread the needle through the shank of the covered button (the hole). 2. Loop it around and through the shank again. 3. Pull the button down the thread and tight, as deeply into the foam as you can. The loop should cause it to hold in place for a bit, if not just pull it tight again. 4. Cut the thread end and pull the needle off. 5. Tie (like you would shoelaces) the two pieces of twine tightly into the underside of the button. 6. Pull the two twine strings to the opposite side of the button and tie off again. Do this several times alternating between the two button sides so it is secure. 7. Cut off the excess string and tuck it under the button. 8. Pinch the fabric to create a pleat.


Before you move to the second row, there is a bit of information you need to know about the first row. The one thing I messed up was the first row, so sadly not every tuck in my headboard is flawless, but yours can be!


Through trial and error I began to realize that I didn&#;t do one important little step at the beginning, but in my defense when you are creating the tutorial rather than following one you don&#;t always get it right the first time. ūüėČ ¬†So be sure you do this step¬†correctly so that every single diamond is perfect. Some of my diamonds lack that perfect tuck.

Right after you do your first button, stop and pinch tuck to create a little fold-over lip that goes up to the top. Now add the next button, then create the pleat again&#; this ensures you have exactly the right amount of &#;give&#; needed between each button moving forward. It allows that perfect little pleat tuck between each button in the top row, and affects the rest of the rows as well.

Diamond Tufting a headboard - pinch a pleat

Once you have completed  the first 3 or 4 buttons, pull the top pleats tight and staple in place at the back. Make sure all your tuck pleats are facing the same direction. Continue with the other buttons in the top row, then be sure to staple those pleats in place as well.

Headboard pleats

Now that you are done with the first row, you can move forward tufting the rest of your headboard normally. This time you are going to pinch sections to get that perfect diamond shape after you add each button.


Once you have completely tufted your headboard it is time to secure the fabric all around. Lay the headboard face down on the ground for this step. You have already completed the top, but it doesn&#;t hurt to add a few extra staples. To get a nice nice corners on your headboard, fold and tuck the top sides down and pull across to create a perfect top-to-side seam, then staple in place. Continue down both sides, pulling the fabric taught as you go. It just needs to be straight and look good from the front, not the back.

Secure the fabric around the back

Before you staple the bottom, lift the headboard upright again and trim any excess around the legs. Tuck under, pull tight, and staple from the back. No need to staple the front of the leg, it is pulled tight from the back.

Tuck and staple fabric all around


Now you can add a backing if desired. I used an old sheet and a few upholstery tacks. I space them pretty far apart so I can easily get back in if needed.  TIP: If one of your buttons starts to look a bit loose (or you didn&#;t tighten it enough in the first place), go into the back and pull the string with the button tight and staple it a little further down. Now the staples are holding the string with the button so it is pulling tight&#;no need to restring that button.

Covered headboard

Enjoy Your Stunning Work Of Art!

Incredible Diamond Tufted Headboard Tutorial

Diamond Tufted Headboard

I hope you love your headboard as much as I love mine. Now make that bed plush and lovely with just the right bedding!

The Easy Way To Make A Diamond Tufted Headboard

Want to see this headboard in it&#;s newly made over room? You think the headboard before and after is good, you are going to flip when you see what this room looked like before! Ok, here is a sneak peek, then go here to see the whole makeover.

Bedside decor - Home Made by Carmona

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Life On Virginia Street

Welcome to my blog! I'm Ursula, and I admit it, I'm a DIY junkie. Well, I have to be! I've got expensive taste, but no decor budget! I hope to inspire you to make your house beautiful, organized, and a great place to grow and love! by Ursula Carmona | Comments
We already got into a fight in the new apartment

YouTube Channel Statistics

Spider Chart Introduction

A channel's spider chart is made up of 12 data points. This spider chart demonstrates how Stephanie Soo performs against each of the 12 data points. The teal line represents Stephanie Soo, and the black line represents the average performance for the 4, channels in the Food Content | Food Vlogs & Food Reviews topic.

Score Improvement

For the channel to improve, it would help to work on the following metrics, which are areas the channel underperforms its peers.

Subscriber Conversion: This channel's Subscriber Conversion of 4, is % lower than the topic average of 8, Video Amigo metrics to focus on for growth are similar to those for driving views:

  • Meeting or beating the topic's Record of Uploads
  • Focusing on content shown to drive up Total Engagement
  • Focusing on likeability and Subscriber Conversion to grow the channel's base.

Total Engagement: The channel's Total Engagement score is trailing the topic average of of 0 by 0%. As this is a measurement of all engagement for the channel focus should be on best audience development practices such as asking for likes, posing a question to solicit comments, asking users to subscribe and fully utilizing annotations, info cards and end cards. Video Amigo's Likeability metric will indicate how well liked the channel's content is.


On the other hand, this channel over-achieves its peers when it comes to:

Total Views: This channel's Total Views of ,, is % higher than the topic average of 11,, All activity starts with views. The more there are, the more opportunity there is to grow by engaging viewers.

View Growth: This channel's View Growth of % is % higher than the topic average of %. All activity starts with views. The more there are, the more opportunity there is to grow by engaging viewers.


Bed frame soo stephanie

YouTube Star Stephanie Soo Snags Sherman Oaks Starter House

Despite previously lamenting to millions of social media followers that she&#;s &#; in her own words &#; a &#;broke ass biss,&#; the $, Tesla-driving YouTuber Stephanie Soo and her longtime partner Rui Qian have managed to cough up $ million for an upscale new house in the San Fernando Valley&#;s desirable Sherman Oaks neighborhood.

year-old Soo, South Korea-born but U.S.-bred, ranks as one of YouTube&#;s most famous entertainers in the wildly popular &#;mukbang&#; genre. For those unversed in that oddball viral phenomenon, the art of mukbang-ing originated in South Korea before spreading internationally, where it has grown to become a bonafide YouTube craze.

Professional mukbangers like Soo consume large quantities of food while retelling stories, cracking jokes and spreading the latest sizzling gossip to their glassy-eyed followers, many of whom relay that there&#;s something strangely relaxing &#; and entertainingly personal &#; about watching and listening to other people chow down.

Created just two years ago, Soo&#;s main YouTube channel now boasts more than million subscribers and approximately a quarter of a billion lifetime views, while her secondary vlog channel has so far racked up another , subscribers. And cashing in on the mukbang trend has given her the impetus (and the financial ability) to leave her rented Downtown L.A. apartment and upgrade to suburban residential bliss, after an exhaustive house hunt that spanned from Hollywood to the San Fernando Valley&#;s outer reaches. And all of the property drama was captured in a series of videos for her devoted subscribers, naturally.

The chosen abode, acquired by Soo and Qian last month, features a flat lot that spans about a fifth of an acre. The single-story, Transitional-style structure, originally built in , was extensively rehabbed and expanded by the previous owner, who flipped it to the young couple at a million-dollar-plus profit before taxes, renovation costs and realtor fees are considered.

Spanning nearly 4, square feet of living space, the open-concept interior is done up in a trendy manner with contemporary finishes and a neutral color palette. The front door opens to a short entry vestibule, which leads past the formal dining area to the family room and gourmet chef&#;s kitchen, where there are fancy Calacatta marble countertops, high-end Wolf and SubZero appliances, and a center island breakfast bar for casual eating situations.

The family-sized home also features four guest bedrooms and an decidedly lavish master suite, which includes his-and-her walk-in closets, a luxurious bathroom with dual vanities, soaking tub, and glassy shower with rainfall showerhead. Other luxe home amenities include a custom surround-sound system and a Control 4 smart home program that powers the entire property &#; the lights and such can be controlled remotely, from the touch of Soo&#;s iPad. Naturally, the mini-estate is also fully gated and equipped with a sophisticated alarm system and eight HD security cameras for real estate peace of mind.

As has been well-documented, the San Fernando Valley is an area notoriously favored by social media celebrities, particularly YouTube stars &#; nearly all of the most famous L.A.-based ones call the Valley home. And in fact, Soo&#;s new house happens to lie just a short walk away from the larger and pricier residence of fellow YouTuber Jenna Marbles.

Leetal Schapiro of Keller Williams held the listing and also repped Soo in her purchase.

Guest Room Update! New Furniture Haul + Bunk Beds!


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