He went from having an “Entourage” of A-Listers to a pet posse with a goat, llama and donkey.

Adrian Grenier left the bright lights of Hollywood and his hometown Big Apple to live on a 46-acre ranch in Austin, Tex., which will be featured on MTV’s “Cribs” on Nov. 22.

The Post got an exclusive peek at images of the not-so-humble abode.

“I decided several years ago to change my entire life,” the actor said in the episode.

“I was living too much for the lifestyle — Hollywood, New York, jet setting and I needed to be more grounded and more connected to nature, and so I did.”

Grenier, 46, lives on the sprawling pastoral property with three ponds and 1,500 feet of Colorado River-front, with his wife, Jordan Roemmele, whom he married in 2022, and their son, Seiko Aurelius, who was born earlier this year.

Grenier has a pet goat, llama and donkey on his 46-acre property.
instagram @adriangrenier

He has fresh eggs from his chickens on the kitchen counter, grows “healing herbs” and drinks Mezcal at the ranch-style bar he designed himself.

His new hobbies include playing with his goat named Sia, a llama called Yoshi and Auggie the donkey. There are also vultures who live under the porch overlooking the master bedroom.

“They just stick around, I guess waiting for us to die,” he quipped.

Grenier and his wife’s bedroom.

Grenier and Roemmele decorated their pad with items from around the world, including a colorful patchwork rug from Morocco, where the couple tied the knot.

“I think I got a deal, but when I came back and saw it at Ikea, I’m not so sure,” he joked.

With a home on the Colorado River, Grenier often heads to town via kayak, which takes 45 minutes — a far cry from his roots on NYC subways.

The actor grew up in Greenwich Village and graduated from LaGuardia High School.
Angel Chevrestt

Grenier was raised by a single mother in Greenwich Village and attended LaGuardia High School, the “Fame” school.

In 2015, he bought his mother, Karesse, who is a real estate broker at Brown Harris Stevens on the Upper West Side, a 160-year-old Clinton Hill, Brooklyn brownstone for $2.05 million.

He spent four years gut-renovating it, making headlines for shelling out $10,000 for a swanky Japanese toilet that self-cleans and automatically closes.

Grenier wants to preserve his land as a nature retreat.

Now, Grenier, who is also an environment activist, has a new, rural project he’s working on — preserving his land as a nature retreat.

“There’s so much development happening here in Austin, there’s not gonna be many natural spaces left, unless we start to preserve them,” he said.

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