Randy Johnson Selling Extravagant Arizona Home for $25 Million

Randy Johnson Selling Extravagant Arizona Home for $25 Million
via Dino Tonn via The Los Angeles Times

When you see that former major league pitcher Randy Johnson is selling his Arizona mansion for $25 million, you may think that is a bit extreme. You'll understand that price tag once you see the pictures of the home.

Johnson played for six different teams in his 22-year career, but there is no doubt that his best years came when he was a member of the Arizona Diamondbacks. The Big Unit had two stints in the desert, from 1999 to 2004 and again from 2007 to 2008.

He went 118-62 with a 2.83 ERA and recorded 2,077 strikeouts in his eight seasons with Arizona. He won four consecutive National League Cy Young Awards with the team and also helped the Diamondbacks win the 2001 World Series.

Thanks to all of those accomplishments, he was able to afford an incredible house in the desert. It helps that he made more than $175 million in his career, according to Baseball-Reference.com.

According to Joffe Group of Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices Arizona Properties, via The Los Angeles Times' Neal J. Leitereg, Johnson will be putting his Arizona mansion up for sale for $25 million on Monday.

Just look at this view of the house.

If that doesn't sell you on the house, just wait until you see all of the details.

It includes seven bedrooms, 12 bathrooms, a game room, a billiards parlor with a wet bar and a poker room. That's just the start of things.

Johnson has an awesome trophy room.

via Dino Tonn via The Los Angeles Times

The mansion includes a workout center.

via Dino Tonn via The Los Angeles Times

There is also a movie theater with a ticket booth and snack bar in the house.

via Dino Tonn via The Los Angeles Times

Johnson's house has an awesome pool, which includes a water slide.

via Dino Tonn via The Los Angeles Times

Check out the view that you can have while playing tennis or basketball.

via Dino Tonn via The Los Angeles Times

This mansion is fitting for someone who won 303 games in the majors and ranks second in baseball history with 4,875 strikeouts.

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