The property — which was listed on and off since 2017 — was last listed in February 2020 for $7.5 million. On Jan. 6, the listing changed to $6.95 million.
Clarkson, 38, purchased the seven-bedroom, nine-bathroom home in 2012 for only $2.86 million. The “American Idol” winner listed the property five years later after she landed the Los Angeles gig as a coach on “The Voice.”
The 20,121-square-foot mansion in the Nashville suburb Hendersonville has overall taken a huge tumble in value since it was first listed at a whopping $8.75 million.
The home includes an entryway with sweeping double staircases, a home theater and a wet bar next to a pool table. The grounds include a private dock, a saltwater pool and two spas.
The singer filed for divorce this past June, citing irreconcilable differences. She and Blackstock have two children: daughter River Rose, born June 2014, and son Remington Alexander, born April 2016.
In December, the “Since U Been Gone” singer accused Starstruck Entertainment — specifically Blackstock and his father, Narvel — of fraud and “illegal services.” Narvel had first sued Clarkson, claiming the artist owed the management company $1.4 million from her “Voice” contract and would continue to owe them as long as she appeared on the show. But Clarkson fired back, insisting the Blackstocks were not licensed to act as agents in the state of California, adding that they hid that fact from her while “demanding unconscionable fees.”
Bryan Freedman, attorney for Starstruck Management Group, told Page Six in response: “The labor petition conveniently ignores the fact that Kelly had her own [reps at] licensed talent agency CAA at all times. While Starstruck Management Group provided talent management services on her behalf, it did so at all times that CAA was her agency of record.”
In November, Clarkson was awarded primary custody of her and Blackstock’s children.