LA Squatter Takes Over Mansion For OnlyFans Filming

A luxury Los Angeles mansion was transformed into a den of filth by an audacious squatter who rented rooms to film OnlyFans content. The Hollywood Hills mansion which was for sale became the site of productions for adult models.

A pair of real estate agents discovered the degradation last month when they arrived at the estate to set up an open house showing.

To their shock, they found the lock box had been destroyed and a mailbox installed. Realtor Emily Randall Smith told Fox 11, “Like that was very weird, that was not there before.”

Then they discovered a strange person sleeping inside.

Police responded to the realtors’ call from the seven-bedroom mansion only to be greeted by a woman at the door claiming to be an OnlyFans model.

Smith told reporters, “They knocked on the door and I guess some girl opened it and she ended up being an OnlyFans model and I guess the guy who had broken into the house had started this whole business and was renting these rooms out to the girls.”

According to the outlet, the organizer of the scheme wrote up a fake lease and then drew adult models to the location.

There he charged them to utilize the multiple bedrooms to create their content. There were also reportedly wild parties thrown at the location, which was unoccupied and for sale.

The police were able to clear the scene of the unwelcome intruders, but no arrests were made. And the property was left ransacked and in horrendous condition.

Smith and her husband said there was animal waste everywhere. The squatters cut all cords on the security systems and installed their own Wi-Fi in the home.

She said the new occupants apparently were “planning to sit there and move there.”

Smith added, “It’s just a really eerie feeling to feel that somebody went into your property and tried to live there and make it their home.”

Unfortunately, this is a growing problem in California. With housing costs through the roof and the homeless population exploding, it is much more common for real estate agents and landlords to encounter squatters who simply move into their property.

Some in the real estate industry report the issue is so widespread that investors are beginning to look elsewhere for properties. Residents have simply stopped paying rent and started squatting, and it is often difficult to dislodge them.