If you thought that the announcement that meant you might get to see the inside of it -- think again.
Unless, that is, you're a millionaire.
Crain's Chicago Business reports that anyone interested in viewing the 56,000-square-foot mansion first needs to provide documentation they can afford to buy it.
"At this price point, there aren't going to be a lot of people who actually go and see the property," Katherine Chez Malkin of Baird & Warner told Crain's. "Sellers at this level don't want everyone in the world to see their house."
Those that see the home will also need to sign a nondisclosure form, agreeing not to share pictures, video or information not already publicly accessible. They can't even talk to the press unless they get permission from Jordan himself.
Read more at Crain's.
For more news and updates from Highland Park Patch, "like" us on Facebook or follow us on Twitter.