What plastic surgery procedures did Hilary Farr do? Below we gathered Hilary Farr’s body measurements and plastic surgery facts like facelift, body measurements, nose job, botox, and lips. Check it out!
Hilary was born August 31, 1952 in Toronto, Canada. After moving to Los Angeles, Farr started buying real estate properties, renovating them and selling with profit. At the beginning she took also some part-time jobs to make ends meet. In 2008, she joined new reality show Love It or List It where her role is to renovate the old home and convince the owner to stay in it as opposed to sell it and move. Hilary also appeared in Brother Vs. Brother, Makeover Manor, and several other shows. She used to be married to Gordon Farr with whom she has one son. But the couple got divorced in 2008 right before her sudden success in television. There are no information available about her current boyfriend as of now.
We have gathered all body measurements and statistics of Hilary Farr, including bra size, cup size, shoe size, height, body shape, and weight.
|Height||1.75 m, 5’9” (feet & inches)|
|Weight||58.5 kg, 129 pounds|
|Cup Size (US)||Cup Size C|
|Shoe Size (US)||8|
|Dress Size (US)||6|
Which plastic surgery procedures have Hilary Farr done? Below we have compiled a list of all known facts about the stars beauty enhancements:
Plastic Surgery Pictures
Check out these pictures of Hilary Farr. Is there any plastic surgery involved?
I always encourage my young clients just starting to create a home, to buy at least one piece of investment furniture, or accessory, or piece of art each year rather than following a trend that will come along, be copied cheaply for the mass market and then be gone.
Time slows down in libraries in a good way.
The value of real estate to a city is huge. A community that is invested in making deep roots in an area creates a commitment to making their city the best it can be. It becomes a common bond.
Most importantly, I strive for function above all in every house.
Year after year, animal print, hides, fur, tusks et al find their way into the home as design elements in various spaces; not surprising, considering that the use of ‘animalia’ as decor in the home dates back centuries, when, to be fair, they didn’t have the choice of faux and tended to eat the animals as well as enjoy their pelts.