Wrigley Mansion

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William Wrigley Jr. Winter Cottage
Phoenix-Wrigley Mansion-1929-1.JPG
Wrigley Mansion
Wrigley Mansion is located in Arizona
Wrigley Mansion
Wrigley Mansion is located in the US
Wrigley Mansion
Location2501 E. Telawa Trail, Phoenix, Arizona
Coordinates33°31′21.74″N 112°1′33.61″W / 33.5227056°N 112.0260028°W / 33.5227056; -112.0260028Coordinates: 33°31′21.74″N 112°1′33.61″W / 33.5227056°N 112.0260028°W / 33.5227056; -112.0260028
ArchitectHeitschmidt, Earl T.
Architectural styleMission/Spanish Revival
NRHP reference #89001045[1]
Added to NRHPAugust 16, 1989

The Wrigley Mansion in Phoenix, Arizona, is a landmark building constructed between 1929 and 1931 by chewing-gum magnate William Wrigley Jr. It is also known as William Wrigley Jr. Winter Cottage and as La Colina Solana.

Located at 2501 East Telewa Trail,[1] it sits atop a 100-foot (30 m) knoll with views of greater Phoenix to the south, close to the Arizona Biltmore Hotel, which Wrigley owned.


Architect Earl Heitschmidt of Los Angeles designed the home at a cost of $1.2 million, in a combination of styles including Spanish Colonial. It has 24 rooms, 12 bathrooms, and over 16,000 square feet (1,500 m2). Much of the extensive tilework was shipped to Phoenix from Wrigley's own factory in Catalina, hauled by mule to the site.

The Wrigleys maintained other residences in Chicago; Philadelphia; Lake Geneva, Wisconsin; Catalina Island; and Pasadena, and used this, the smallest of their houses, for only a few weeks a year. William Wrigley died in 1932, shortly after its completion.

Wrigley Mansion Club

In July 1992, Geordie Hormel bought the mansion and made it available for meetings, conventions and similar functions. Due to zoning regulation, The Wrigley Mansion must operate as a private club.[citation needed]

Landmark designations[edit]

The Wrigley Mansion was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989.[1]

The mansion has been designated as a Phoenix Point of Pride.[2]

The mansion has been Winner of The Knot Weddings for 2011, 2009, and 2008.


See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c "National Register of Historic Places". National Park Service. Retrieved August 18, 2010.
  2. ^ "Phoenix Points of Pride". Retrieved October 18, 2006.

External links[edit]