The 33.5-acre property has two horse barns with a total 50 stalls decorated with brass faucets, hand-made floor tiles and hand-made chandeliers.
The property is appraised by Palm Beach County authorities for roughly $6 million.
In addition to the railroad fat cat, the other owners include the Bennington Farm Corporation, owned by Pittsburgh real estate investor Ira Gumberg.
Gumberg originally bought the land at 4715 125th Avenue South for a measly $3 million in 2004, according to records.
Harrison spent a total $12 million in 2010 and 2011 for 50 percent ownership in the property, records also show.
The ranch, with facilities to train both polo and show jumping ponies, happens to be smack dab in the middle of Wellington’s equine country. It’s almost equidistant between the Winter Equestrian Festival show grounds and International Polo Club Palm Beach.
In all, the farm boasts six bedrooms for staff over 10,000 square feet of luxury living quarters.
But according to the property’s description on real estate websites, the horsies are the ones who get pampered:
This stunning rarely offered 33.5 acre equestrian compound in the heart of Wellington is located within minutes of the Winter Equestrian Festival, Global Dressage Festival, and International Polo Club. The compound has a total of 32 stalls divided between two barns; the Grand Prix Barn and the Ranch Barn. The Grand Prix Barn features: 18 Lucas Equine stalls customized on site with EBY wood and handmade patented brass horse water faucets, vaulted cypress ceilings with cupolas for extra ventilation. Handmade chandeliers and pillars light the Chicago brick aisles and breezeway. There are 4 wash bays; stainless steel storage doors and temperature controlled water source with rear safety escape access for the grooms.
All windows throughout the property are impact glass; the office includes handmade terra-cotta floor tiles in-laid with cypress beams. Custom made water and airtight hurricane shutters with two point locking system and roll down doors are at the end of each aisle and breezeway. The spectacular courtyard gazebo has extensive views of both the sand arena and the Grand Prix grass fields.
An American, Harrison is the CEO of one of the world’s largest railway system. He was paid $20 million for his work last year. He is scheduled to resign his position this summer.