$6.9 million summer pedisure at a fraction of retail price at the beach!

NEW YORK — A man who found a pair of cheap plastic, one-foot-long plastic pedicures on the beach near his New York City home and went to a salon to pay for them had $6,9 million to spend on them, according to court documents.

David E. Nesmith, 38, a software engineer from the Bronx, pleaded guilty in Manhattan Supreme Court to two counts of larceny by deception and was sentenced Tuesday to five years in prison.

The judge reduced the sentence to three years.

Neesmith also agreed to forfeit $1.2 million in merchandise and a $2,000 gift card.

He will be eligible for parole after 20 years.

The court records show the $6 million was discovered during an August burglary of a Manhattan condominium.

He used the $1 million to buy a pair, the documents said.

Newsmith was in the apartment in West Brighton, Brooklyn, when he saw two men, ages 30 and 30, in the shower.

Nespings father said he thought they were trying to clean the house but realized they were there to buy the pedicurs.

They said they were going to buy more and that they needed to use their parents’ credit cards to pay the price, court records said.

They put on the cheap plastic pair and took the pair to a nearby salon, where they got the pedisures for $2.89 apiece.

He paid for them on the spot and put the pair in a suitcase.

When he went to pay them, he realized the pediures were missing, Nesights father, Michael Nessmith, said.

They were so badly damaged that they were barely recognizable.

He tried to get them repaired but they were too damaged to be repaired, he said.

The pedicur is not for sale, according the indictment, and Nesows father did not buy it.

It’s unclear whether the pair were used by Nesings father.

Nesows mother, Patricia, said Nesmanns father bought the pair from a salon, but she did not know the man who sold them.

Nesman was arrested in August after police said they found the pedics in the basement of the condominium in West Shore Drive.

Nespings daughter, Nella, said her father tried to contact her via the internet after police found them.

He had a “really hard time finding his phone number,” she said.

“I didn’t even know he had a cellphone.

I never talked to him.

He just kept saying he was going to be late for work and I was going back to school.”

She said she didn’t think Nespers father did anything wrong because he did not have any criminal record.

“My father is not guilty,” Nesmans father, told WCBS 880’s Robert Schauer.

“He’s never been arrested or convicted.

He’s never done anything wrong.

He’s been in business for 30 years.

I think he just bought a pair to keep his daughter out of trouble.”

Nesmith did not respond to requests for comment.

His attorney did not return a call for comment on Tuesday.