NY resort filmed in ‘The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel’ on sale for $6million



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The quaint New York resort that was featured in the show The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel is up for sale for the first time since its 1869 opening for $6million.

Scott’s Family Resort, located in Deposit, New York, is under a three-hour drive from the city and features 134 rooms, cottages and guests houses on 1,000-acres near the spring-fed Oquaga Lake.

The waterfront oasis is now on sale by the Scott family, which has run the old-fashioned resort for six generations, who want to pass the historic venue to a new proprietor. 

Business at the Catskills resort in Delaware County has slowed in recent years and owners Doris and Ray Scott are in their nineties, are facing lingering debts, and ailing health.

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Scott’s Family Resort from ‘Marvelous Mrs. Maisel’ for sale by owners

For more than 150 years, Scott’s Family Resort has beckoned families to its nearly 1,000 bucolic acres.

But the waterfront compound in Deposit, New York — just under a three-hour drive from the city — is best known as the idyllic backdrop for a few beloved episodes of Amazon Prime’s hit series, “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel.”

The Catskills retreat in Delaware County, near Binghamton in upstate New York, has been operating since 1869.

But now, due to lingering debts and the ailing health of its owners, who are in their 90s, the Scott family is ready to pass the torch to a new proprietor for $6 million. The auction for the property ended on Sept. 17 without a qualified bid, so it still remains on the market.

After its star turn in “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (left), Scott’s Family Resort (below) is now for sale.
After its star turn in “The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel,” Scott’s Family Resort is now for sale.Scott’s Family Resort

In the show, set

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Pandemic boosts sales of luxury homes in resort communities

Wealthy Americans are snapping up multimillion-dollar homes in exclusive resort communities as the coronavirus pandemic continues to fuel a work-from-home lifestyle that no longer tethers workers to the office five days a week. 

Sales of expensive homes in places like Aspen, Colorado; the Hamptons; and Palm Beach, Florida have been booming since May, when it became clear the pandemic would upend Americans’ lifestyles indefinitely, according to real estate agents and appraisers across the country. 

“We are seeing greater sales gains in more expensive properties in areas people consider to be retirement destinations and resorts,” said Lawrence Yun, chief economist for the National Association of Realtors (NAR), a trade association representing real estate professionals. “I think this new economy and working from home can also mean working from a vacation home — that is, a larger size home with more elbow room that is in more of a vacation destination.”

For

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At the ‘Ratched’ Resort: the Adamson House Serves as Mexican Hotel

Love it or hate it, there is no denying that “Ratched,” Ryan Murphy’s latest foray into streaming, is a visual masterpiece! Each hairstyle, costume, and set seems to be prettier than the last! And don’t even get me started on the locations! Perhaps the most picturesque site used is the Mexican resort where Nurse Mildred Ratched (Sarah Paulson) and Gwendolyn Briggs (Cynthia Nixon) are shown living in 1950, two years after the main events of the series, at the end of the Season 1 finale, titled “Mildred and Edmund.” Cast and crew did not travel south of the border to film the resort scenes, nor did they make use of an actual hotel. Instead, a bit of Hollywood magic was employed to create the retro Mexican lodging within the Thirty Mile Zone. 

Mildred and Gwendolyn’s heavenly retreat is actually a mashup of two different locales – a historic Malibu mansion-turned-museum

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