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Thousand Oaks Eichler with colorful atrium seeks $1.2M

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Tons of original features, including globe lights and formica counters

A phto of a one story house with a landscaped front walk.
Built in 1964.
Photos by Trevor Pearson, courtesy of Glenn and Nicole Hobbs/White House Properties

This “meticulously maintained” midcentury modern home in Thousand Oaks is a portal into the 1960s.

The post and beam was developed in 1964 by Joseph Eichler and designed by Claude Oakland, who also worked on Eicher’s landmarked Balboa Highlands tract in Granada Hills. The four-bedroom model features a spacious atrium—a classic Eichler feature—as well as floor-to-ceiling windows throughout, exposed beams galore, and a host of original elements. Those include mahogany-paneled doors, globe lights, “radiant-heated polished concrete floors,” and formica counters in the kitchen.

The master suite has been enlarged but “just enough to accommodate a more comfortable space for today’s living while respecting the original Eichler design.”

1624 Stoddard Avenue sits on a roughly 9,300 square foot lot, leaving lots of room in the backyard for entertaining. The landscaped area includes beautiful native plantings, an area for bocce ball, shaded seating, and a fit pit area.

The house is listed for $1.275 million with Glenn and Nicole Hobbs of White House Properties.

A room with tall windows and exposed ceiling beams.
The house features walls of glass and exposed beam ceilings.
A large open room with windows that look out onto the backyard.
The house is a classic post and beam.
A dining area with concrete floors and a wall of windows.
The polished concrete floors are a classic Eichler feature.
A open-ceilinged atrium with beams crossing over it.
The atrium is a nice bit of the outdoors within the walls of the house.
A reflecting pool and cactus and a seating area in the background.
The spacious backyard has room for loads of uses.
A shaded seating area outdoors.
No shade? Make your own.