Exclusive Tour Inside Farrah Fawcett's Condo

INSIDE EDITION gets an exclusive tour inside Farrah Fawcett's condo, where she spent her final days.

INSIDE EDITION got an exclusive tour inside the high rise condo where TV icon Farrah Fawcett spent her final days.

It's been nearly two years since the Charlie's Angels star died from cancer, and her home is frozen in time. Her personal photographs and her closet full of clothes are exactly how she left them.

A private elevator whisked INSIDE EDITION to the 14th floor, where realtor to the stars Spencer Krull gave the exclusive tour of the 2,800-square-foot condo.

In the living room, with dramatic views of Los Angeles's Wilshire Boulevard, Fawcett kept her collection of Fabergé eggs and art books.

As we saw in the documentary Farrah's Story, the star converted the dining room into her studio.

Fawcett even turned cooking into an art form. Tucked inside a kitchen drawer INSIDE EDITION found her recipe for lemon soufflé written on a sketch pad with diagrams of how the dish would look when it's done.

Krull showed INSIDE EDITION the master bedroom, saying, "It's a really large room with great views of the Wilshire Corridor and the hillside and a private balcony."

The balcony is where Fawcett posed for the documentary. Sitting at an antique desk, she wrote notes to friends on personalized stationery that says "Double F."

On the bedside table was a picture of her best friend, Alana Stewart, but there were no photos of her longtime love Ryan O'Neal, who was left out of her will.

Their son Redmond, who received the bulk of his mother's cash, often stayed in the guest bedroom.

So what will it cost to live like Fawcett?

"We're priced right now at $1,885,000," said Krull.

$1.8 million is considered a relative bargain for the neighborhood. The proceeds will go to the Farrah Fawcett Foundation, established to find a cure for the cancer that claimed the life of one of TV's most beloved stars.

"Farrah was incredibly elegant. That's the way she was as a person and that's the way her home was," said Krull.