The 30-year-old announced his retirement earlier this year, three months after being released by the Titans. The All-Pro is now ready to release his luxurious Nashville-area mansion, which he bought in 2016 (when he joined the Titans) for $2.95 million.
The traditional manse is worthy of a touchdown dance. After Murray and his wife, Heidi Mueller, purchased the place, they brought in the pros.
"DeMarco and Heidi solicited the help of talented interior designer Erica Hartlein to help them create their perfect Nashville dream home," says listing agent Paula Hinegardner.
The result? A "casually elegant, French manor-style residence that's perfect for both celebrity entertaining and the everyday, crazy life of a young family," she adds, noting the couple lived in the home with their two children and two dogs.
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The estate boasts "casual elegance with gracious spaces, luxurious interior design and state-of-the-art home technology," the listing notes. It's located in a gated community that has been home to celebrities including musician Alan Jackson and former MLB pitcher Kevin Jarvis.
The 9,600-square-foot home on an acre lot has six bedrooms, seven bathrooms, three half-baths, and an elevator. The two-story home features an open-concept living and dining area, formal dining room, grand entry, game room, and home theater. The master wing comes with a private office, coffee bar, and spa bath. Other amenities include a four-car garage and a dog run.
Hinegardner calls the "amazing private outdoor living space" a standout. It features a spacious living room, pool, spa, and deck, as well as a cabana with a full kitchen and shower.
The Las Vegas native starred in college with the Oklahoma Sooners. He began his NFL career with the Dallas Cowboys in 2011, and also played with the Philadelphia Eagles before landing with the Titans.
"It's been a long time thinking, the last year or two, and physically, mentally, and emotionally, I think it's time for me to hang it up," Murray said of his retirement, according to ESPN.
The Ringer noted running backs have particularly short-lived NFL careers due to the physical demands of the position. Murray retired just three years after he was named AP’s Offensive Player of the Year. He has since joined Fox as a college football analyst.
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