Attractions

Submitted by Jess Collier on Mar 02, 2015
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We already know that Schroon Lake is known as a “summer haven for culture,” and music is a huge part of that. The musical styles that are popular here are at opposite ends of the spectrum, but they’re still both very Adirondack. From opera and musical theaterSeagle Music Colony grooms young artists for opera and musical theater. It’s the oldest summer vocal training program in the U.S.,
Submitted by Joan Collins on Jan 26, 2015
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The ten-mile round trip cross-country ski to Great Camp Santanoni is a classic Adirondack journey to a storied destination. Open House during Three Winter Weekends at Great Camp SantanoniThis year, my husband George Yellott, and friends Pat and John Thaxton, and I skied to Great Camp Santanoni during the first of three New York State Department of Environmental Conservation’s (NYS DEC) “
Submitted by Jess Collier on Dec 29, 2014
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The Schroon Lake Region is a super interesting place, so there’s tons of great stuff that can be written about it. Sifting through the last year of blog posts, there are some great options worth reading again. Here are my five favorites! 1. The moving village of Tahawushttp://www.schroonlakeregion.com/blog/2014/10/moving-village-tahawus I wrote this one, and it was definitely one of my favorite
Submitted by Jess Collier on Dec 12, 2014
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The best part of the brewing process, to Devon Hamilton, is watching the transformation of his product from the raw ingredients of grain and water to the delicious drinkable substance known as beer. There are a number of steps in the transformation process, and it fascinates him. Devon is the head brewer at Paradox Brewery, a microbrewery in Schroon Lake. It’s named for the nearby Paradox Lake,
Submitted by Jess Collier on Oct 17, 2014
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Did you know there was an entire Adirondack village that was up and moved about 12 miles down the road in 1963? The village of Tahawus (pronounced tuh-HAWS, not tah-HA-wuss!) was built in the early 1940s around a mining operation. It was the middle of World War II, and the titanium there was very valuable. MacIntyre Development built housing for 180 families and 160 single men, plus other