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Northernmost Manhattan neighborhood known for tree-lined streets and the Cloisters, as well a thriving arts scene and a Dominican expat community.

Fort George

Once occupied by the Dutch and British armies, it's now home to Yeshiva University and the Young Men's & Women's Hebrew Association.

Washington Heights

The Cloisters, Columbia University Medical Center and the historic Paul Robeson Home are all features of this hip, up-and-coming upper Manhattan 'hood.

Hamilton Heights

Home to Harlem's famed Sugar Hill, this charming riverside neighborhood also boasts the City College of New York (CCNY), Dance Theatre of Harlem and the Harlem School of the Arts.

Morningside Heights

Bustling with students from Columbia, the Manhattan School of Music and Bank Street College of Education, this area also abounds with beauty and history... from Grant's Tomb to Riverside Park to the Cathedral of Saint John the Divine.


One of Manhattan’s most culturally rich neighborhoods, Harlem is home to the Cotton Club and the Apollo Theatre, as well as a wide variety of restaurants, from authentic soul food to high-end global cuisine.

Upper West Side

A family-friendly residential neighborhood with all of the perks (but not quite the price tag) of its counterpart across Central Park. Local landmarks include Lincoln Center, the Museum of Natural History and of course, that big park.

Lincoln Square

The stunning Lincoln Center anchors this neighborhood, along with the Juilliard School, New York Institute of Technology and the Church of St.Paul the Apostle.

East Harlem

Upper East Side

Bold-faced names and world-class art centers collide in this classic residential neighborhood, also known as the “Gold Coast.” It's home to the Met, the Guggenheim and the Whitney, among many other top museums.

Midtown East

Always more than enough to do and see here, including the Empire State Building, Chrysler Building, Bryant Park, the New York Public Library and the United Nations.

Midtown West

Theater District & Time Square

Penn Station

Situated just south of Midtown, this North Chelsea neighborhood has literally everything – from massive concert and sporting events at Madison Square Garden to first-class shopping at Macy’s, the biggest store in the world, to the legendary couturiers of the Fashion District. Plus, you’re at Penn Station – one the City’s major hubs. Hop a train or subway to anywhere your heart desires!

Murray Hill

Home to many diplomatic missions this lovely residential neighborhood also boasts the Morgan Library & Museum, Scandinavia House, the Mexican Cultural Institute of New York and CUNY Graduate Center.


Booming dance clubs, amazing restaurants, funky art galleries,and fabulous denizens dominate this perennially trendy residential neighborhood. Home to Chelsea Piers, upscale art galleries and the newly designed High Line.


Famed for it's gorgeous private park, this elegant area is also known for the Gramercy Park Hotel and Irving Place, a stretch of swanky restaurants and taverns.

Stuyvesant Town

Home to Peter Cooper Village, the massive, iconic, residential East Side development, this beautiful, tree-lined area is known for its numerous parks and playgrounds, as well as historic Stuyvesant Square – a two-block park surrounded by the old Stuyvesant High School, Saint George's Church and the Beth Israel Medical Center.

The Village

Mingle with NYU students at the historic and vibrant Washington Square Park, check out one of the many bohemian bars, restaurants and comedy clubs along Bleecker Street, or tour St. Patrick’s Old Cathedral, which dates back to 1815!

East Village

Greenwich Village’s grittier (though gentrified) cousin is home base for Manhattan’s creative class. Unique boutiques, dive bars aplenty, vegan restaurants and underground art spaces keep the party pumping until the wee hours.


Lower East Side


Chinatown & Little Italy


City Hall

Just steps from the Brooklyn Bridge, this Downtown area boasts the oldest City Hall in the United States, along with the Mayor's office and the entire municipal court system.

Financial District

In addition to the New York Stock Exchange and the NASDAQ, it is home to two deeply moving museums -- the National Museum of the American Indian and the Museum of Jewish Heritage.


New York’s most populous borough is famous for a lot more than its spectacular bridge, including the beautiful Botanic Garden, historic Coney Island, the New York Transit Museum and Prospect Park. Ethnic eateries, downtown shopping and strolls through quiet, tree-lined neighborhoods only add to the rich, colorful tapestry.


The Newark Museum, NJPAC, the Prudential Center and Penn Station are just some of the major landmarks located in New Jersey’s largest city, which is also home to Rutgers–Newark, the New Jersey Institute of Technology and Seton Hall University Law School, along with some of the best Spanish and Portuguese restaurants this side of Western Europe.


Home to the mighty Meadowlands and the Jets and Giants, it’s also a major transit hub, thanks to the Frank R. Lautenberg Secaucus Junction Station and, of course, our Park and Ride location. Trains to New York City leave every six minutes during rush hour, and the ride only takes about 13 minutes!

Jersey City

This city on the Hudson has undergone a renaissance in recent years, and its proximity to Manhattan via the Grove Street PATH station makes it a popular place to live, work or visit. Chow down on a porterhouse at Edward’s Steakhouse, followed by a late-night cocktail at the Golden Cicada Tavern. And, if staying overnight, enjoy the Hudson River views at the Hyatt Regency.

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