Take a Peek Inside Coco Rocha's Sprawling Stone Cottage in Westchester
With a social-media following that surpasses 16 million, Coco Rocha is no stranger to the Internet community. In fact, part of what propelled the Canadian-born model to fame was her enviable behind-the-scenes access and cleverly captioned musings on Instagram. And while her FOMO-inducing feed used to solely consist of nights out with her fashion cohorts, now, it primarily features glimpses of her quaint home life with her husband, painter James Conran, and 8-month-old daughter, Ioni, at their split-level, three-bedroom stone house in White Plains, N.Y. For InStyle's December issue, photographer Dean Kaufman gave us an inside look at the family's sprawling abode, which seamlessly blends modern and madcap design. Click through our gallery above, and brace yourself for some serious real estate envy.
For more about Rocha's interior design aesthetic and how the model is taking on motherhood, pick up the December issue of InStyle, available on newsstands and for digital download now.
"I love the peace and quiet," says Rocha. With glass doors that open onto a view of the property's woods, the sunporch, pictured here, is one of her favorite places to relax.
THE LIVING ROOM
Obscured by greenery, the deck behind the house is the site of frequent barbecues with friends and family.
THE HOME OFFICE
The couple's home office can be closed off from the living room with a fullheight sliding door. Conran styled the shelves: "He likes very strict stacks," Rocha says.
Rocha cooks most nights when she's home but has one pet peeve about the kitchen: "I'm too tall for the range hood! We had to hang it at this height to meet code."
THE MASTER BEDROOM
The starburst chandelier in the master bedroom is Ioni's favorite, says Rocha. "If she’s fussy, we lay her down on the bed below it and bam! Calm."
Rocha's closet is slipped under the eaves on the top floor of the split-level home. "I hold on to clothes," she says. "Over the years I've given some things away and regretted it afterward. So now I hoard."
In Ioni's room, a gallery wall with works by Downton and Donald Robertson, among others, anchors the space. The couple purchased the lacquered-maple crib from a furniture-maker in Aspen. "It's hard to find one that’s interesting-looking and not dated," says Conran.