Built on a homestead that was first purchased by Adolph Coors in the early 1920s, the location and original cabin were used as a stopover on the way to the family's Timberline Lodge at 10,500 feet. The house itself was designed by "Gus" Roehling - a noted architect in the 1920's and family friend of the Coors family and the Newton family. The home was built by a tribe of Taos Indian craftsman brought in from New Mexico. The structure was occupied by Louise Coors Porter for 20 years and displayed much of the family's prominent Indian art collection. The original stove where Louise cooked for guests remains a focal point in the home's kitchen today. Even more impressive is the Pueblo House's ability to host a crowd, offering 11 bedrooms and five full baths. Each gracious bedroom comes complete with a functional, honeycomb wood-burning fireplace, only adding to the charm. Original details include hand-hewed windows, custom doors made on-site and vintage hardware in the kitchen.
Courtesy of LIV Sotheby's International Realty
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