The suburban California home where Kate lived after escaping from the island with the Oceanic Six (“Eggtown,” Ep. 4×04) was a private residence at 727 Honua Street. Continue reading Honua Street Home
The exterior of the home in Inglewood, California, where Miles goes to see Mrs. Gardiner to exorcise a spirit (“Confirmed Dead,” Ep. 4×02), is a private residence at 3008 Hinano St. According to LostLocations.com commenter “Andrew,” the downstairs interior was filmed at 3018 Hinano St., with the upstairs scene filmed at the Hawaii Film Studio. Continue reading Hinano Street Home
The suburban home where Ben lives with his father Roger, and where he’s visited by Alex (Ep. 6×07, “Dr. Linus”) is a private residence on Pueo St. in Kahala. Continue reading Pueo Street Home
The home where Sayid visits Nadia (“Sundown,” Ep. 6×06) is a private residence on Waiohinu Drive in Kahala. Continue reading Waiohinu Drive Home
The house Jack says he grew up in, and where he met his mother Margot to look for Christian Shephard’s will (“The Lighthouse,” Ep. 6×05), is a private residence at the end of Noela Place on the slopes of Diamond Head. Continue reading Noela Place Home
The Brentwood home of the would-be adoptive mother of Claire’s unborn baby (“What Kate Does,” Ep. 6×03) is a private residence on the 4700 block of Aukai Avenue in Kahala. Please do not disturb! Continue reading Aukai Avenue Home
The home Jack visits in Los Angeles (“The Lighthouse,” Ep. 6×05), where his son David and David’s mother apparently live, is a private residence on Malama Place in Manoa. Continue reading Malama Place Home
The building from which Locke fell eight stories after being pushed through a window by his father (“The Man from Tallahassee,” Ep. 3×13), an event that was later revisited by Jacob (“The Incident,” Ep. 5×16), was the Waikiki Landmark condominium (1888 Kalakaua Ave.), near the Hawaii Convention Center. Continue reading Waikiki Landmark
The suburban home where Sawyer and Cassidy shacked up (“The Long Con,” Ep. 2×13) was played by model homes in Mililani Mauka (Lehiwa Dr.). Specifically, developer Castle & Cooke’s “American Classics” showcase “Residence 2” (living room and entry) and “Residence 6” (bedroom).
These are now private homes that have been restored and sold in the market by a huge value. This house was restored but basically just the exterior so the movie side would still be intact and an impact for the buyer which actually was looking for this house. Almost all structural problems were solvable to some degree, but the more severe will impact on your ability to finance the project and insure the end result, and the exterior was managed by professionals by changing the roofing, the look of the curb appeal with the sidings and with professionals that know how to install hardie board to make it perfect as it was. Also the garden was renovated as it was a new place.
When it comes to this project, renovation is more akin to restoration than remodelling — that is to say, bringing something back to its original state, to reinvigorate and refresh. Remodelling, on the other hand, essentially refers to changing a building, perhaps through altering its layout or extending.
Of course what most owners of old houses end up doing is a combination of the two but with this one the restoration was the key— returning original features and the bare bones of the property to their former glory whilst playing around with the layout in order to make the house more suitable for modern-day living.
The show has used two homes on this residential street in Waikele. First, the suburban home that Locke inspected for Nadia (“Lockdown,” Ep. 2×17), is 94-1003 Alelo St. Second, almost directly across the street is the home where Locke and Helen lived (“The Substitute,” Ep. 6×04). These are private residences. Continue reading Alelo Street