‘The Golden Girls’ home can be yours for $3M — but it’s not even close to Miami

And if you threw a housewarming party and invited everyone you knew.

Well, now you can. The home from the still-popular television series “The Golden Girls,” which is also known for its catchy theme song, will soon hit the market for almost $3 million, reports The Wall Street Journal.

Though the show is set in Miami, this house is located across the country in the affluent Los Angeles neighborhood of Brentwood at 245 N. Saltair Ave. The Journal reports that the crew used the exterior of the property on the show’s first season to represent Blanche’s (played by Rue McClanahan) house, which she shared with Rose (Betty White), Dorothy (Bea Arthur) and Sophia (Estelle Getty), following the death of her husband. But for the subsequent six seasons, a crew built an exact replica of the home at Disney’s Hollywood Studios, in Orlando, Florida, which remained there until 2003.

The show ran from 1985 to 1992, but still airs reruns to this day.

Outside of fiction, this house dates to 1955, when lawyer David Noble Barry III and his wife, Margaret Carr Barry, built it. They lived there for the remainder of their lives. David died in 2017, two years before Margaret passed away. It’s now being sold by a trust.

The couple’s 65-year-old son James told the Journal that location scouts selected this home for its outdoor plantings, which he said gave it more of a Miami look than an LA one. David collected exotic plants and kept palm trees in the front yard. They received a small fee to have the exterior appear on camera, and when it came time to build the replica, the couple loaned the show’s executives the original blueprints.

Bea Arthur, Estelle Getty, Betty White and Rue McClanahan.©Touchstone Television/Courtesy

Designed in a midcentury-modern style with Hawaiian influences, the four-bedroom home has roughly 3,000 square feet of space. The interiors never appeared on-air, but its standouts include a kitchen with well-preserved turquoise, avocado and yellow accents — as well as a rear living room with a beamed ceiling and a fireplace. Japanese-style screen doors separate areas of this home.

What’s more: The interiors have always been a no-go zone for fans of the show. However, James told the paper that many fans took photos of the exterior from the sidewalk. One time, he recalled, a man knocked on the front door to ask if he could propose to his super-fan girlfriend in the front yard. But his parents didn’t count themselves as fans of the show.

Rachelle Rosten, of Douglas Elliman, has this listing.