A grand white house stands between two sprawling fields. Behind the beautiful manor constructed from local trees in 1950, is Brewster Barn. Magnolia trees line the driveway, creating an enchanting entrance to this historic home. At over 7,000 square-feet, this manor, hunt lodge and stables, listed on the National Register of Historic Places, was once one of the largest of its kind in the area.
After falling into disarray, the barn was fully restored in 2018 to serve as a hunt lodge. After years of cleaning, restoring, and laboring, the farm was days away from receiving its occupancy permit when a freak fire burnt the second story. The devoted Bortins family, who had a vision to share it with the community as a beautiful place to gather, restored the barn a second time in 2020. The hunt lodge now boasts five bedrooms, six baths, and two kitchens for guests to enjoy. The grandeur of chandeliers, fireplaces, and spacious accommodations is now the beautiful gathering place they had pictured.
Twin Fields Farm’s twenty-two acres includes formal gardens, seven paddocks, a riding ring, a breaking pen, and a farm garage as well as a state-of-the-art athletic field for both family and public activities.
The Twin Fields Farm manor house contains seven bedrooms, ten baths, and an extensive kitchen. Built in 1962 during the Cuban missile crisis, the manor includes a nuclear fallout shelter as well as an extensive underground basement. A spiral staircase winds down from the upstairs balcony into the pool, terrace, and gardens. The manor is divided into two private living spaces as well as a working area for employees and public rooms. Completely restored in 2016, the elegant foyers, living rooms and libraries have been a warm setting for both social and corporate events.
Both the Manor house and the hunt lodge have maintained their historical integrity and architecture, and offer an enchanting place to celebrate, learn, and simply be.
Please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org or reach Carie Geertz at 315.489.5191.