Fresh off his third Super Bowl victory with the Kansas City Chiefs, Andy Reid can finally relax — without the fear of an angry Travis Kelce charging at him.
The celebrated NFL coach, 65, can now unwind in his lavish $5 million beach retreat in Dana Point, California, just a short flight away from where the big game unfolded in Las Vegas.
Nestled in an exclusive gated community, Reid’s oceanfront property underwent a substantial renovation in 2015, records obtained by The Post show.
The home went from a modest 1,400-square-foot, three-bedroom abode to a sprawling five-bedroom, five-bathroom estate spanning nearly 4,000 square feet.
Reid purchased the property back in 2006 for $3.99 million.
However, Reid’s real estate portfolio extends beyond the sunny shores of California.
Back in his main residence in Kansas City, Missouri, Reid and his wife, Tammy, reside in a four-bedroom, five-bathroom home worth an estimated $2.78 million, according to Redfin.
Located in the upscale Williamsburg neighborhood, the property, built in 2007, boasts over 5,100 square feet of living space, complete with five fireplaces, antique pine floors, and a brick patio overlooking a fountain and park area.
Notable amenities include a bar, a 1,500-bottle wine cellar, a media room and even an elevator for added convenience.
With its close proximity to an expansive park with retail and restaurants, and top-notch security features, Reid’s Kansas City abode offers both luxury and practicality, the previous listing notes.
Reid purchased the property in 2013 for about $2 million.
Before the team’s victory, a viral on-camera moment captured Kelce’s emotional outburst on the sidelines during the Chiefs’ clash with the San Francisco 49ers.
Following a crucial play where Kelce was absent, the tight end approached Reid, shouting and even making physical contact with the coach.
Yet, following the game, Reid took the incident in stride, acknowledging Kelce’s intensity and passion for the game.
“He came out of nowhere,” Reid told NBC Sports postgame in response. “But that’s him. He’s wound up so tight. He says, ‘Don’t count me out! I’m good! I can do this!’ I love that intensity. It radiates.”
Before the game, Reid had just praised Kelce’s evolution as a player, thinking his anger issues had subsided.
Reid highlighted his transformation from a fiery competitor prone to outbursts to a mature and composed leader on the field.
“The player’s always been really good,” Reid told CBS in an interview that aired before Kansas City’s 25-22 win. “Now, he had a temper, so on the field he would go off and do some crazy things. He was a challenge early, but he’s grown up right before our eyes.
“He’s always had that heart, that soft heart, but he had to just grow out of the other stuff.”