Interior designing can be a learned experience, but having strong personal relations skills is an innate gift. Born and raised in Los Angeles, Megan Weaver inherited her eye for design from her mother who turned their modest houses into beautiful homes on a strict budget. A valley girl and LA native, Megan talks about her life, career, and stories about working for Steven Spielberg, Al Pacino, and Jeff Lewis. She also shares how Flipping Out materialized and how she works with her regular clients.
Listen to the podcast here:
La La Landed With Bravo’s Flipping Out Star Megan Weaver
Spielberg, Pacino, And Lewis
As you know, we pick the best places and people to feature here in the City of Angels and this is no exception. We have LA’s top interior designer. She’s also one of the stars on Bravo’s Flipping Out and also a co-host on the Jeff Lewis Live radio show on Radio Andy on SiriusXM. Please welcome Megan Weaver. You’ve had such a varied career. You are a true LA resident, born and bred, but your mom is British. Isn’t your mother British?
Yes, my mom is British. She is from Surrey and she had me here. She had my brother and sister in England and she came to America and met my dad who was such a cad and then had me.
You understand Tara and me very well. We don’t have to translate anything for you.
We find that often during these podcasts. We have to do a little bit of translation. It’s a relief that you understand us.
I’ve got it all. I know all the terms. Crack gun, mug, all of it. I also watch Love Island so I’m learning more.
She did tell me she was doing a full series binge watch on it.
I’m doing a binge on Love Island. I am not ashamed to admit it. It’s fantastic.
Being an LA resident, let’s just start with way back when. Firstly, is your perception of LA growing up here the same as everybody else’s is it’s a glamorous city? It’s the city of rock and roll. It’s the city of diversity and craziness and opportunity. Did you have that perception living here and growing up here or was that just an outside of thing?
It’s an outsider of things. Living and growing up in LA, I came from a family of television producers. My mom was a producer on Welcome Back, Kotter and All in the family. I grew up on the sets and when I was coloring, my mom would give me the back of scripts to color on. Honestly, I never knew any different. I just knew that I lived in Los Angeles and my family was in the business and that was that. I didn’t understand anything about the land of opportunity or the lure of people wanting to come here. It was home and it’s all I knew. It’s still all I know.
Do you feel it’s changed very much?
I don’t think so. People still come here to find the golden goose and to be an actor or an actress or a producer or a director. It’s all very entertainment-based still. That’s a constant with the allure of Los Angeles.
Having parents on TV, I came from a family where my parents were the complete opposite of yours. My father was a very conservative businessman and my mother as well. They had no concept of the entertainment industry. When I begged to just let me go to a performing arts school, left alone and everything else that followed. That was like pulling teeth because they had no idea about it. Do you think when you’re born and brought up in LA, there’s that natural thing where if you’re in the business, you’re in the business? It’s not even as expected of you or it’s not that big of a deal or people are just a bit more nonchalant.
I think it’s definitely less important to people who grew up in LA. You are already submerged in the entertainment business. Surely there’s a lot of people that I went to school with who went on to be doctors and psychiatrists and businessmen. Those people who grew up in LA who I went to school with are also unfazed by the entertainment business version of LA. It becomes the norm and it’s how you grew up. My high school is across the street from Disney.
Which part of LA did you grow up in? Which part of town?
I grew up in the Valley, right down the street from where they filmed Fast Times at Ridgemont High, Valley Girl. I still live right down the street from where they filmed those movies. I grew up in the Valley. I went to Providence High School, which is across the street from Disney. They have an incredible feature film division act, the high school I went to. Life is normal growing up here.
Are you have Valley Girl? What is a Valley girl?
No, I am so Valley. You can hear it in my voice, I’m sure.
What is a real Valley girl?
A Valley girl is a person who owns where they grew up. There is a huge stigma or there was, and I don’t think there is anymore because a lot of the celebrities are moving to the Valley because this is where the good schools are. This is where the more affordable homes with bigger lots are. It used to be. Now it’s more acceptable to live in the Valley and it is cool. Back in the day, living in the Valley was like it was a huge stigma. How gross. A Valley girl is someone who owns it. I grew up in the Valley, right down the street from the mall. I took the bus to the Santa Monica pier. It’s just somebody who owns growing up where they were raised and Valley’s awesome. Dani, you lived in the Valley.
I live in Valley for a minute. I wasn’t deep Valley and proper Valley. I was Valley by default because I couldn’t find anywhere else to live and I have to say it’s very convenient to all the stores and restaurants of Winter Boulevard, but I ended up doing was driving over the Hill ten times a day to the city. My life is in the city.
I live in Sherman Oaks. I absolutely love it.
She’s in the Hills like you, Megan.
I feel that it’s super convenient and it’s twenty minutes from West Hollywood but also it’s nice having Ventura or just down the street which has everything on it. Great restaurants, the whole shebang. I have no idea if I would now call myself a Valley girl. If I am, I embrace it and I’m proud to be one.Show integrity and kindness to everybody no matter where they are in your wheelhouse. Click To Tweet
Good on you, Tara.
The Valley has the best Japanese restaurants in LA.
There’s one in every corner.
Which is your favorite Japanese?
I go to Little Izaka-ya.
We used to go there all the time.
Let me tell you this. I’ve been going there for so long. My kids, who are thirteen and fourteen, we’ve been going there for so long that they used to bring their little stuffed animals, line them up at the sushi bar, in front of the sushi window. They know us by name. It’s our go-to.
For me, it’s about the crab hand roll.
The baked crab hand roll. I love that.
That was one of the original ones. They took the name from all the other Izaka-yas and all the fancy Katsu-yas.
The first one though was Katsu-ya in Studio City. That was the first one.
No, that’s a whole different company altogether.
That is Sugarfish now and that is Nozawa.
That’s still a Katsu-ya.
It’s different. Sugarfish was made by Nozawa where there was just one Sushi by Nozawa in the little mini mall right off the Ventura Boulevard and Vineland. I used to work for Steven Spielberg back in the day and at lunch we would go to Nozawa and it was Nozawa himself serving you. If you ordered a California roll, he’d throw you out. We called him the Sushi Nazi.
They were the Sushi Nazi’s on Ventura, but the Ventura Boulevard Japanese restaurants were all renowned to be. You go in, you get what you’re given and you don’t get upset.
Don’t ask for anything else. Don’t deviate from what they tell you.
I will be looking for you in Izaka-ya the next time I’m there.
We’ll make a plan. We’ll make a date.
I will make a plan.
Tell us about Steven Spielberg.
Tell us about Steve and Amblin. How was that experience?
How did you get into it? Let’s get the backstory.
I’ll give you the Reader’s Digest condensed version. I always wanted to be a director. I got accepted to Loyola Marymount and I never made it into their film program. I took with plan B which was I loved music. I still love music, all the oldies and goodies. I took a course or a majored in recording engineering. Believe it or not, I was the only female in the class and we recorded bands and it was all very exciting. When we got out, I did not want to be working in a recording studio. I would still want it to be in the film business. A friend of mine was working for Steven Spielberg at Amblin back in the day when there were only 30 employees and she got me an interview. I was 21 or 22 years old and I got the job as a PA. I stayed for ten years.
How was it when you first met? Were you scared? Were you intimidated? Was he the big shot that he is now?
What period in his film career was he in when you joined?
They were finishing Hook and starting Jurassic Park.
This is post E.T., so he was a big shot.
They’re finishing Hook, wrapping a Hook and starting Jurassic Park. I was started out as a PA so I was delivering all the trades because back then nothing was online. I remember I did the actual paper trades, Variety and Hollywood Reporter. Stocking refrigerators and delivering envelopes here and there. I just worked my way up. At one point he was doing Schindler’s List and I was his LA assistant. I would ship him Cheetos and beef jerky and all kind of things to crack up. That was an incredible experience.
Are you still in touch now?
No. I wish, but we’re not. I do stay in touch with a lot of the people I worked with at Amblin, however, who are still there. One of them is his assistant Christie, who’s amazing and has been with them forever and his producer. The whole Steven Spielberg story is so amazing and so incredible. I’ve met so many wonderful people, actors, regular folk and I found a cat there and the cat was my cat for eleven years. It just goes on.
Telling the readers who don’t live in LA and this is like a whole other world to them, what was it like meeting him for the first time and what was he like with you and what did you learn from him?
Meeting him for the first time was terrifying because he is a god. I will tell you that as I got to know him, he was the most approachable, friendly, loving, intense and focused man I’ve ever met in my life.
He looks like a kind man. I have to say.
He is very kind.
No Harvey Weinstein moments?
God, no. He was just the epitome of an incredibly creative, classy, upstanding professional and wonderful dude. We all adored him. We’re the family.
It’s so lovely when you hear those stories about someone like him because so often your dreams are shattered when you hear they were awful, they’re this, they’re that. To hear he is as you would hope him to be makes you happy.
How he looks he should be. He looks warm and cuddly, like you could give him a hug.
He had his quirks. There were things where when the movie he just made came out the trades, the Variety and would review him. You are not allowed to put any trades out anywhere where he was. He had a lot of superstitions and quirks and things like that, but they were all endearing and lovely. There was nothing weird or creepy. He was just one of the world’s greatest people. He still is one of the world’s greatest people.
He didn’t read his own reviews. That’s interesting, isn’t it?
He probably ultimately did, but I remember this working on the day of the release. It was like clear all the decks of all newspapers and trades and everything. It was fun, incredible place to work. It looked like a set. It was Southwestern and it had big doors and creeks and bridges over the creeks and wells. Literally, I pinch myself every day.
What did you learn from him? What are the three things you’ve taken away from working with him specifically that you’ve used later on in life, whether it be in design or whether it be just as a professional?
If I could just off the top of my head, it’s integrity and kindness to everybody, no matter where they are in your wheelhouse. People who work for you or just to be kind and nice to everybody. What I didn’t realize is that I should have been an interior designer in my 20s when I was working for him because I would go into his office and rearrange everything. Like, “This doesn’t look good there.” I would literally move things around. I had no idea that that was my calling. Every time I moved things around, he and the president, I also worked for the president of Walter Parks and Laurie McDonald. I would buy furniture and say, “Can we put new furniture in this hallway because it’s looking a little stale?” I wish I knew then what I know now. That’s what I should have been doing the whole time.
Just touching on your interior design skills, do you feel that you’ve got some of those talents from your mom? I understand when you were a child, she used to do interior design?
Yes, it all came from my mother. She wasn’t an interior designer. She was a producer and she produced television. What she did was she didn’t make a lot of money back in the day. She would take very modest homes. We lived between two freeways, I remember at one point, in a house that was filled with cockroaches when we first bought it. She would turn these modest crap houses into beautiful homes. She would rip out the floors. She just made them so amazing. I watched her remodel and it seemed effortless. I think that’s where I got the courage to be able to do that with my own home and some friend’s homes. We can talk about how I got into the business later. She made it all seem effortless and it was always beautiful and super homey.Knowing when to take on clients and when not to, how to charge and how not to, and when to know to walk away is invaluable. Click To Tweet
Did you get any inspiration from just being on set because that’s very creative processing, a set being built and designed in that is about as designer as it gets, the transformation?
I think it was a culmination of all these things. Growing up with my mother who would make these incredible homes and being on set with Steven Spielberg and other people. Also let’s not forget the actual office of Amblin itself was absolutely awesome. It was a set in and of itself. Working in a building that looked like that and felt like that and had so much character and richness. Let’s not forget the Norman Rockwell paintings on every wall, everywhere. It came from all of that. I was just blessed with these incredible people and experiences.
What’s the segue? Let’s go from the Spielberg era, should we say. What happened after that?
Do you even want to know this? It couldn’t be more La La Land than this.
Any good dating stories and fun men thrown in the mix, we want to hear all about the good stuff too.
The career is pretty incredible. After Steven, I went to go work for a couple of producers on a movie called Forces of Nature. It was Ben Affleck and Sandra Bullock. That’s a great movie. I was on the set with them. They were amazing. I fell in love with Sandra Bullock. There’s no better person than Sandra Bullock.
Why is that?
She’s such a regular girl. She’s so much fun. We would do tequila shots. She threw me in the pool once. She was so much fun to hang out with. She didn’t have any airs about her of celebrities. She just got on with everybody on the set. That was fun. I did that and then I came home. I did some modeling for Ford Models.
Did you enjoy that?
No, I hated it.
You’re a prop, first of all. I’m no Gigi Hadid and I was a full-figured model. It was called Ford 10+ or something like that.
It’s a great agency, though.
I went to New York and got rejected by every modeling agency across all of New York and Ford was like, “You’re our girl. Let’s do this.” I signed with Ford Models in LA. I did modeling for a couple of years.
What type of jobs did you do? Any memorable jobs?
I did like Macy’s and I did Flaunt Magazine with Dolce and Gabbana. We did a very cool spread. It was short-lived. I was working for Beverly D’Angelo and Al Pacino at the same time.
She kept busy, didn’t you? No rest for the weekend?
You didn’t start at the bottom, did you?
I swear to God. You guys, that sounds so name droppy but it’s my life.
It is all about La La Landed. It’s perfect.
You call it, just say, “I worked for Al Pacino.” I know you need some back story.
As it’s coming out of my mouth, it sounds like I’m making this stuff up, but this is a true story. Maybe it’s because I grew up in LA, I don’t know. A friend of mine was working for Beverly D’Angelo and he needed to go do something else and he asked me to step in while I was doing this modeling. I did and we fell in love. This also points to my decorating and my interior design. Beverly and I would spend most of our days just doing interior design projects. We would paint walls and we would rip up the backyard and let’s change this and let’s change that. She would fly me to New York with her and Al to do the apartment and the house there. That’s how I got to know Al and became close with Beverly is that we would get into these home DIY projects.
Were you working with them or on a PA level, sort of just an assistant?
I was officially Beverly D’Angelo’s assistant. I’d be doing her bookkeeping and writing her checks and running some errands but mostly it was companionship. Al was gone a lot. Their relationship was a little bit on the rocks back then. She just had two little babies, the twins, Olivia and Anton. She just needed a friend. She had a lot of friends, don’t get me wrong but she needed somebody there to do all her crazy projects with her.
Was she nice? What’s she like?
She’s great. She is so wonderful. She is batshit crazy.
In what capacity?
She’s super eccentric and funny and wild, sober. I met her when she had been sober. I don’t know for how long but just a good time and quirky.
Are you still friends to this day?
Yes. We stay in touch every once in a while. I’m trying to get her on my radio show which I will eventually do. We stay in touch.
Al seems very intense.
He is super intense, but he was so good to me. When I was staying with them in New York, in the apartment, we’d wake up in the morning and he’d be in his black T-shirt and black boxers, Calvin Klein boxers. He’d be in the kitchen. He’d be like, “Megan, you want the Earl gray or the English breakfast?” He’d make my tea for me in the morning.
Al Pacino made your tea in the morning. Not many people can say that, Meg.
In his underwear.
You definitely have met some people who seem to have treated you incredibly well. This is quite rare.
I think just right now, with the whole #MeToo thing, all we’re hearing about is the negative stuff.
In this industry though, it’s hard to find good eggs and you’ve definitely found good ones.
I also think it’s the character. Sorry if this is un-PC but I come from a standpoint, yes, there are people who have been treated horribly and have a right to come out and speak for the injustices that were put upon them by these horrible men like Harvey Weinstein. I also think there are women who are finding ways to jump on this bandwagon for their own notoriety. For instance, if it was this day and age and I was with Al Pacino and I was a different person and he was in his underwear in the kitchen making me tea. If I was a horrible person, I could say he’s been inappropriate and I felt uncomfortable. I loved every minute of it. I loved being with Al and in his underwear making me tea. I worry that people are making poor decisions and ruining other people’s careers as a result. I know that’s not the right thing to say as a woman but it’s how I feel.
Tell us about Flipping Out and how that all materialized and Jeff Lewis and your relationship there.
It’s a great story. I had been doing this interior design thing for myself and for my friends. A little beach house in Malibu for my family. I hadn’t made a career of it but I felt this is something I want to do. Flipping Out had been on for two seasons and I’d been watching it religiously and felt that like everybody else feels, “I love this, Jeff. I feel like I know him.” I feel like we have the same aesthetic and he just seems like somebody I know. Cut to I’m at dinner at the Firefly, another restaurant in the Valley. The Firefly in Studio City, the restaurant. I was there with a bunch of friends and there’s a co-ed bathroom off the outdoor dining area. Anyways, I went in to have a wee and walked in and there was Jeff Lewis standing right there in my face. I did what everybody does. It was like, ” I love you. I’m a fan of your show but I like your partner Ryan Brown’s designs better than yours” He’s horrified. He did say, “I’m having dinner with him. Come meet him.” Make a long story short, I went to the table, I guess I made an impression and I ended up meeting them both for an interview and Jeff hired me. I started working for him here and there.
It’s only you that happens to. That doesn’t happen to most people. I think it because you just have a presence, Megan, about you. You’re just a commanding and confident person. You know what you’re talking about. You’re believable even if you don’t know what you’re talking about but you’re believable. I’m not saying that you don’t know what you’re talking about. I think just the energy is everything.
I’m a genuinely happy person and a positive thinker.
Which is just authentic and going back to a town of it’s not always what it seems but authenticity is rare because it’s there. There’s a lot of people that aren’t.
I only met you 25 minutes ago and I seem to think that you are pretty authentic and bubbly and fabulous.
We’re new friends.
How is Jeff Lewis’ persona on TV to the real-life? I’m sure that’s what most of the listeners would love to hear about. Is he difficult and demanding or is it all a bit of an act?Taking in more than three to four clients compromises the quality of your work. Click To Tweet
No, he’s absolutely all of those things, 100%. He can be difficult but what you don’t see, you see very rarely. I found that like through the seasons, the only time you would see this besides when Monroe was born, is that the times he would get emotional was when a pet would pass away. That’s when you saw Jeff, his sweet side. He has an incredible soft side. He is very supportive and he cares deeply for his friends and his inner circle and his family. He’s very generous. Those are the things that I don’t think people get from Flipping Out. Flipping Out pretty much encouraged him to be on bad behavior.
That’s good TV. We need to have drama, don’t we? Otherwise, the show wouldn’t be made.
He got rewarded for his bad behavior. Whereas now that the show is finished and we’re doing this radio show, you do see on the radio show or hear rather, his softer side. He’s a very kind, compassionate man. He’s tough but he’s also compassionate.
Would you say that you’re a better interior designer than him or he’s better than you?
Hands down. Are you kidding me? Everybody reading, hire me. Don’t hire Jeff.
How did you segue that into the radio show because clearly that’s happening right now? Tell us about that.
It’s pretty recent. Jeff’s been on the air I believe almost two years. Correct me if I’m wrong but I believe it’s almost two years. I’ve been on almost a year.
Tell us how did the radio show happen? How did you segue into radio?
Jeff was doing his design business and doing Flipping Out. Andy Cohen started a station on SiriusXM called Radio Andy, Channel 102. He asked Jeff to be a part of it. This was all happening when I was working with Jeff on Flipping Out. It’s very exciting. He would go off and do the show. Not that long after, he wanted me to be a guest. I went on once or twice and it was a lot of fun and we got on and the chemistry was great. Gage, his boyfriend of ten years, the co-parent to Monroe, left him for a younger man.
No, I did not know this. When did this happen?
This happened in February of this year.
How is he coping?
Gage is coping fine, but Jeff was circling the drain for quite a while. What happened was Jeff then asked me because Gage was a regular at the news desk on the radio show. When Gage left him, there was no more Gage and I stepped in and filled Gage’s shoes for the interim until he could find out where he was going with this whole radio show thing. I never left.
Are you loving it?
It’s the most fun you could ever have. It’s literally like this, like being with you two girls. It’s being in a room with people you like or you admire or just BS-ing and talking about nothing. It’s the most fun. We talk about our lives, we talk about airlines, we talk about tsunamis and shark attacks and all those things that we’re obsessed with. It’s the best time. We have a great time.
You have this undeniable chemistry and friendship that allows for natural conversation whether it be on TV or on air. What are the top three things you would say you’ve learned from Jeff interior-wise that you thought you knew but you didn’t?
I’ve learned so much from him. It’s hard to even think of three things. A lot that I learned from him was accessorizing. Coffee table books, plants and succulents. That was a big thing that I was always intimidated to do and he taught me how to do it. It was just from working on with living spaces and other furniture companies where we would curate their catalogs or their showrooms. Also, with clients, we would do things with that. He also taught me how to deal with clients. There was a lot of that. It’s not so much the statics as he taught me a lot about business. When to take on clients, when not to take on clients, how to charge, how not to charge and when to know to walk away. All of those things are invaluable.
How do you now deal with clients who are tricky or difficult? How do you deal with that?
Flip flop. Like say, “I’m going to have this. Order me. Do this.” You do everything and you order it and they change their mind and you’re left with all these drapes or whatever.
What do you do?
Luckily, I’m pretty discerning. It’s like dating. You have to do a pre-interview with the person you’re going to work with. They’re looking at you and you’re looking at them and you can tell pretty much from the get-go whether they’re going to be difficult or not. Not to say that I haven’t had my share of difficult clients. I have one now that I cannot name because they are celebrities but they’re driving me crazy. I’ve just decided to fire them. Sometimes you just need to walk away.
It’s not worth the stress, is it?
It’s not worth the stress. With my employers. I’ve been very lucky not to be abused. There have been a few times where for no reason other than this person is either drunk or on drugs or having a bad day has been abusive to me on the text. I would look at my boyfriend Ben and say, “I’m not doing this anymore. I’m done.”
What do you say, “Sorry. No, thank you?”
It’s a little trickier than that because they have a platform and they are very vocal on the socials. I got to be careful. I’m slowly backing away with my pricing. Making it too high, being a little bit more stringent with the design agreement. I’m also communicating to them that I am busy and I am busy. You don’t have time for this.
Doing the break up in the way that guys usually do, they just treat you badly so you break up with them.
I’m ghosting them. I’m just not answering.
Inundating you with phone calls and texts?
Not really. I think they’re getting the message.
How many clients do you take on at any one time?
I’m a one-woman show so I don’t like to take on too many. I want to give everybody their time and my presence and my attention. If I take on more than three or four, it’s not going to work. I get overwhelmed. I like to focus on the people that I have.
What’s your style that you’re known for, your aesthetic? What are your favorite areas of LA? What are your favorite styles of houses? What is the Megan Weaver look?
What people know me for is making a home very cozy and homey. Designing for dogs, cats and kids. Tara, if you’re my client, I’m not going to try and sell you a $44,000 sofa. We’re going to go and try and get a sofa for under $3,000. The fabric would be durable. I’m known for peppering in maybe an expensive chandelier that’s gorgeous and it’s the showstopper of the room. Dogs can’t ruin it if it’s high up.
Literally I consider often getting more cats, but my sofa is ruined. My fly screens are ruined. The cats have destroyed a lot more than the dogs.
My dog pees on everything.
Why is he peeing on everything?
I didn’t get them fixed because he’s a Burmese Mountain Dog and when I got him, he’s had issues.
Is he a rescue?
I’m going to plead the Fifth on that one. I don’t know any Burmese Mountain Dog that’s a rescue. He’s my million-dollar dog. I did buy two expensive chairs from Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams, which is one of my favorite stores in LA everybody. I think they’re around the country. I’ve shopped with them in Chicago. The dog peed on those; I had my steam cleaner. The way I design is I design where it’s not going to break the bank. You give me a budget. I can stay within that budget. I might have you splurge on a chandelier or a gorgeous chair but generally the big ticket items, I’m going to keep low and within your budget and stylish.
Just to wrap things up, what is your favorite style of house? Because here in LA and I’m obsessed with architecture. My favorite is mid-century modern which you can’t get anywhere else in the world, maybe in the desert and the Palm Springs area. That’s my favorite quintessential LA look. I know you love mid-century modern.
I live in a mid-century modern house. I live in a Fickett. It was built in 1960. It’s all glass. It’s so gorgeous. It’s a nightmare with air conditioning. I just got a bill for $3,000 for two months. I do love the mid-century modern but with all the glass, it’s a little bit of energy sucker. They’re building all these Cape Cod houses around LA that I hate and now it’s turned into the modern farmhouse. I used to love it but now I hate it because it’s everywhere and it has no character. Do you know what I love? I just love a good old-fashioned family home, ranch house, Tudor, that has character and quirks and little nooks and crannies that are genius, little gems, whether it be a little window that opens out with the cute hardware. I’m just telling you I love a house with character and if that’s an older home that needs some updating, I’m in.
For anybody that needs some interior help or have any questions, you can DM her on Instagram. What’s your Instagram handle?
MeganWeaver.com is just under construction right now but will be up again soon?
A lot of my pictures of the homes I do are on my Instagram. Listen to Jeff Lewis Live, Channel 102. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday on Radio Andy.
Megan throws the best parties for the kids. Megan is known for her end of year summer party.
Does the dog count as a kid?
Yes. What you missed, Dani, was my shark party. I made the pool blood red. We had body parts in the pool.
You got it all going on, seriously. You changed my life for the better. It is sad, but true.
Everybody checkout Megan Weaver on Jeff Lewis Live on SiriusXM on Radio Andy. If you have any questions for Megan and you can’t get through to her Instagram, you can always check in at LaLaLanded.com and we can pass on your messages to Meg that way. Check us out @LaLaLandedPodcast on Instagram as well as at La La Landed on Facebook. A big thank you to interior designer of LA, Miss one and only, Megan Weaver.
- Megan Weaver
- @MeganCatalina – Instagram
- @LaLaLandedPodcast on Instagram
- La La Landed on Facebook
About Megan Weaver
Born and raised in Los Angeles, Megan Weaver inherited her eye for design from her mother, who turned their modest houses into beautiful homes on a strict budget. After graduating from Loyola Marymount University, Megan worked for Steven Spielberg at Amblin Entertainment. While she enjoyed the process of feature film development and production, Megan was often seen moving furniture around and decorating the assistants’ offices.
Megan has also been a Ford model and a designer on A&E’s “Hideous Houses” before coming to work for Jeff Lewis Design. She has designed homes from the ground up in Hancock Park, Malibu, Bel Air and the San Fernando Valley.