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