You Can Rent These ‘Don’t Worry Darling’ Homes on Vrbo

published Oct 1, 2022
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Florence Pugh in Don't Worry Darling
Credit: Merrick Morton

In Olivia Wilde’s buzzy new thriller “Don’t Worry Darling,” the picture-perfect 1950s life that Florence Pugh’s Alice shares with her husband Jack (Harry Styles) really is too good to be true. And although the neighborhood where the couple and their friends live often looks too picturesque to be real, it does, in fact, exist. These scenes were filmed in the South Palm Springs neighborhood of Canyon View Estates. 

If seeing the film left you itching for a California getaway, you’re in luck! As a TikTok user recently pointed out, many of Canyon View Estates’ gorgeous mid century modern homes are available as vacation rentals on Vrbo

In a recent video, TikToker @gingerhoneyteas discovered that over 200 Canyon View Estate properties were available on the popular rental website. The site itself states that 249 homes in the area are currently available to rent, with average prices ranging all the way from $55 per night for a one-bedroom apartment to $1,731 per night for an eight-bedroom luxury estate. Canyon View Estates also has a high satisfaction rate, with Vrbo reporting that the average home rating for a rental there is 4.8 out of 5.

So even if you can’t stay in Jack and Alice’s lavish home, your own desert oasis awaits — without any of the film’s creepy twists or nightmarish flashbacks.

In fact, the city of Palm Springs played a massive role in Don’t Worry Darling in general. The party scene at charismatic yet sinister community leader Frank’s (Chris Pine) house was actually filmed at the iconic Kaufmann House, which was famously featured in Slim Aarons’ 1970 “Poolside Gossip” photo. 

Built in 1946, the historic location was designed by architect Richard Neutra and features five bedrooms and six bathrooms. It gets its name from its original owner, department store owner Edgar J. Kaufmann Sr., and has also been owned by Barry Manilow. The storied Palm Springs home had never been used to film a movie… until now.