A lot of netizens were astounded to see the beautiful living room of Jinkee and Manny Pacquiao’s first-ever mansion in General Santos City. Jinkee had recently shared on her social media account the beautiful photos of their mansion as she wrote a caption on it saying: “Ang pinakaunang bahay na pinagkaloob ng Panginoon.”
The two-story mansion of the Pacquiao family is a 2,300 square meter lot with seven bedrooms. It also has an elegant glove-shaped swimming pool, a gym with a sauna, a billiards room, an entertainment center, and a recording studio. The construction of their home began in August 2006 when the legendary boxer spent more than P35 million on the structures alone. Their mansion was also featured in the February 2009 issue of the YES! magazine.
Jinkee posted old photos of their living room from 2009 and 2019 which only shows that their mansion is very well-maintained. It still has most of the design elements just like the center table and the area rug. Their mansion has a cream or beige color in most of its areas and its Mediterranean-style house really looks lavish and elegant.
It also features tall windows, winding staircase, large crystal chandeliers from the dome ceiling, as well as the Louis XIV-inspired furniture pieces. Manny Pacquiao also has a black and white photo montage displayed on the wall until now. Emmanuel Dapidran Pacquiao, professionally known as Manny Pacquiao is a 40-year-old Filipino professional boxer and politician currently serving as a Senator of the Philippines since 2016. He is regarded by many boxing historians as one of the greatest professional boxers of all time.
He is the only eight-division world champion in the history of boxing, having won twelve major world titles, as well as being the first boxer to win the lineal championship in five different weight classes. He is also the first boxer in history to win major world titles in four of the eight “glamour divisions” of boxing: flyweight, featherweight, lightweight and welterweight. He was named “Fighter of the Decade” for the 2000s by the Boxing Writers Association of America (BWAA), World Boxing Council (WBC), and World Boxing Organization (WBO)