Catskills resort featured in 'The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel' goes for sale



Slide 1 of 12: 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.
Slide 2 of 12: 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. Pictured: A view of the lake from the veranda at the family resort.
Slide 3 of 12: Scott’s Family Resort was transformed into the Steiner Resort for six weeks in the summer of 2018 to film three episodes of the hit series 'The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel'. Pictured: A still from one of the episodes.
Slide 4 of 12: The venue is normally open from Memorial Day to Columbus Day, but is currently closed due to the pandemic. It’s still available to rent out for private events and tours. It features a ballroom that includes a classic ice cream and soda fountain as well as a bowling alley from the 1900s with hand-set pins.

Slide 5 of 12: The estate also has a boathouse, docks, barns, an 18-hole golf course and hundreds of acres of woods and pastures.
Slide 6 of 12: The resort saw a boom in business after it was featured on Amazon Prime’s The Marvelous Mrs Maisel, which is set in the 1950s and 60s and follows a housewife’s journey to become a comedian. In the show she spends summer at fictitious 'Steiner Resort', which is set at the Scott resort. A view of the resort pictured above in the TV show with Mrs. Maisel enjoying a boat ride.
Slide 7 of 12: In the series the location was one of several Jewish resorts in the Catskills that grew in popularity due to antisemitism in the country starting in the 1920s. So many Jewish families fled the city for the mountainous region upstate that the area became known as the Borscht Belt.
Slide 8 of 12: Today business at the resort has slowed in recent years and owners Doris and Ray Scott are in their nineties, facing lingering debts and ailing health.
Slide 9 of 12: The resort features a ballroom that includes a classic ice cream and soda fountain, as well as a bowling alley from the 1900s with hand-set pins.

Slide 10 of 12: A view inside the old-fashioned family fun resort pictured above.
Slide 11 of 12: The wrap-around veranda at one of the resort buildings includes seating with stunning views of the tranquil lake.
Slide 12 of 12: The estate also has a boathouse, docks, barns, an 18-hole golf course and hundreds of acres of woods and pastures.
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