Who is the richest 'Selling the OC' cast member? We're breaking down those commissions

Wait until you see that 'Selling the OC' cast net worth...

Selling the OC cast net worth: who is the richest reality star?
(Image credit: Netflix)

We'd be lying if we said we weren't curious about the Selling the OC cast net worth. Considering those lavish listings are a pretty penny, an O Group salary must be off the charts, right? 

As we gear up for Selling the OC season 2, which hits Netflix on Friday, September 8, we're refreshing our memories with everything that happened a year ago: that Kayla/Tyler kiss drama, the Alex Rose/Alex Jarvis power team and, of course, all of the price tags. 

Before we catch up with the crew as they embark on pastures new—one listing is entering the billion-dollar territory, supposedly—we're taking a deep dive into those monetary figures. (Don't worry, we'll fill you in on all the drama, too—there's plenty to go around.) 

In the words of Miss Alex Hall: "Real estate in Orange County is better than it's ever been."

What is the 'Selling the OC' cast net worth?

Though we've learned from the Selling Sunset cast net worth that head honchos Jason and Brett Oppenheim are each worth roughly $50 million—not too shabby—where do their staffers stack up in comparison? Let's take a look. 

Alex Hall

Alex Hall might've gotten her start in interior design, but she's crushing the real estate game. When Selling the OC first premiered, she was estimated to be worth around $1.5 million, but various sources indicate that she is actually closer to the $5 million mark as one of the O Group's top staffers. 

Alex Jarvis

Alex Jarvis has worn many hats: model, lawyer, realtor. Considering she closed nearly $40 million in sales during her first year alone, according to her O Group bio, it's no surprise to learn that she's sitting comfortably near the $4 million mark. 

Alex Rose

In four years, Rose closed on nearly $100 million in sales—no small feat. Though she comes from a finance and economics background, it's certainly worked to her advantage in the luxury real estate market, netting her a valuation estimated between one and four million dollars. 

Gio Helou

The dad-to-be just hit the $100 million sale mark in season 2 of Selling the OC. We're not surprised, considering he stems from real-estate royalty (mom Lisa Helou is also an O Group agent). Before taking on the role of a realtor associate, Gio was in residential development but before he even entered the realm, he was a documentary filmmaker, with a net worth reportedly clocking in around $3.5-$4 million. 

Austin Victoria

Austin tends to elude the office drama—smart decision—but he's certainly cashing in on big deals, with a net worth estimated at $3.5 million. In addition to working in real estate, he's also teamed up with HRI Talent for the past eight-plus years for acting and modeling jobs. 

Tyler Stanaland

Tyler is the cast member who needs no introduction. We all know that he and his ex-wife Brittany Snow went through a very public divorce, but there are lesser-known aspects of his life that we might've overlooked, including his surfing career and real estate roots; his father John Stanaland, operates a family-run brokerage that sells luxury coastal homes in Laguna Beach, California. Tyler first acquired his real estate license at the tender age of 18 and grew up working alongside his father. He's now allegedly worth a cool four million bucks. 

Polly Brindle

Selling the OC's resident Brit didn't even have a real estate license upon joining the Oppenheim Group; she started her career at 15 as a model and worked for luxury brands like Lancôme and Dior. That transitioned well into selling luxury homes, and she let her passion for architecture take over upon her move to California. It's a good thing, then, that her net worth is estimated at $1.5 million. Cali's an expensive place!

Brandi Marshall

The former PR rep, who is worth an estimated $3 million, worked her way into real estate and her main goal is to "help individuals and families create generational wealth through the foundation of real estate ownership," per her company bio.

Kayla Cardona

Yes, Kayla was at the heart of plenty of drama in the debut season of the show, but she managed to hustle her way to the top of the real estate industry, raking in a net worth of $1 million. She had a difficult upbringing, particularly during her teen years when her family disowned her for being pregnant. Now, she is working hard to ensure a good life for her and her son. 

"People wanna come across as like, 'Oh, I'm this badass agent that's making it right away,'" Cardona told Women's Health in 2022. "The reality is you might need one or two side hustles to get you through the first couple years of real estate. That's just the truth."

Sean Palmieri

The Florida native tends to stay clear of any commotion among co-workers and is one of the more easy-going cast members of the Netflix series. That has worked out well for him, as he's repped multi-million-dollar luxury homes in Bel-Air, Beverly Hills, and  Hollywood Hills, to name just a few prestigious locales, and boasts a net worth of $1 million, per sources. 

Lauren Shortt

Though Lauren has only been with the O Group for two years, her eight-year career involves closing on over 150 homes, and that hustle has brought in a net worth of $1 million. As far as her dynamic with others on the show, she's a breath of fresh air when the chaos kicks in!

Watch the 'Selling the OC' trailer:

Catch Selling the OC season two on Netflix on Friday, September 8.

Danielle Valente
Digital News Writer

Need a TV show recommendation? Maybe a few decor tips? Danielle, a digital news writer at Future, has you covered. Her work appears throughout the company’s lifestyle brands, including My Imperfect Life, Real Homes, and woman&home. Mainly, her time is spent at My Imperfect Life, where she’s attuned to the latest entertainment trends and dating advice for Gen Z.

Before her time at Future, Danielle was the editor of Time Out New York Kids, where she got to experience the best of the city from the point of view of its littlest residents. Before that, she was a news editor at Elite Daily. Her work has also appeared in Domino, Chowhound, and amNewYork, to name a few. 

When Danielle’s not writing, you can find her testing out a new recipe, reading a book (suggestions always welcome), or rearranging the furniture in her apartment…again.