'Walker, Texas Ranger' Ranch for Sale: 4 Bedrooms, 7 Baths, 1.5 Roundhouse Kicks

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"Walker, Texas Ranger"-heads rejoice! A Dallas home that has appeared in several episodes of "Ranger" is on sale for $1.2 million, and now's your chance to own a piece of history (or as "Ranger"-heads like to call it, Norris-talgia).

The 7,362-square-foot, four-bedroom home was the onscreen residence of Chuck Norris's character, Cordell Walker. Relive some of the shirtless exploits of Sergeant Walker as you check out the ranch's seven full bathrooms.

The Mediterranean ranch-style home is in the Northwood Hills area and also has a separate building on the property where "WTR" and other Norris productions were filmed. Norris is no longer the owner of the home, but once co-owned it with his brother, Aaron Norris. Below are pictures from the real estate listing (probably).

Of course, there's a home theater where you can watch the best of Norris's oeuvre. Who are we kidding — they're all the best!

If you've been looking to trim a little of that flab, you'll be happy the house comes with a weight room where, under the watchful eye of the Chuck Norris posters (and of Chuck Norris himself — maybe), you can tone and trim in as few as five minutes a day on the very same Total Gym that he both endorses and uses (probably).

It gets hot in Dallas, so of course there's a pool. And Chuck Norris himself will lead you and your friends in some high-impact water aerobics (OK, maybe not).

Rest easy in the spacious living room, complete with a skylight, knowing that Chuck Norris will be protecting you 24/7 with Uzis (are those still even made?).

And, if you've always wanted to know Mama Norris's secret recipe for biscuits and gravy, Chuck Norris will give you a personal cooking demonstration on the fine marbletop counters (definitely not true – nobody gets Mama Norris's secret biscuits-and-gravy recipe).

While some of the above is probably not true (come on, seven full bathrooms?), you should probably at least throw up a few roundhouse kicks to mark the passing of an era.