|Statue of Liberty
This iconic symbol of freedom was a gift of friendship from the people of France in 1886. Made of copper, Lady Liberty holds a book with the inscription July 4, 1776 in one hand a torch of freedom in the other.
PLEASE NOTE: Climbing to the crown is not open to groups.
Ellis Island, situated just north of the Statue of Liberty, opened in 1892 and closed in 1954. Over that time more than 12 million immigrants passed through on their way to America. Today it is an Immigration Museum.
Central Park is the first public park built in America. Inside its more than 850 acres, some popular stops include Strawberry Fields, the Great Lawn, Bethesda Fountain and the Alice in Wonderland statue.
Times Square, often referred to as the “Crossroads of the World,” is the iconic center of Manhattan. It hosts a concentration of well-known theaters, stores and animated billboards.
“The Great White Way” is home to 40+ theaters that feature the very best of what live theatrical performance aspire to be.
Empire State Building
Standing 102 stories tall, the Empire State Building was the world’s tallest office building for more than 40 years. The 1931 Art Deco building has 2 million square feet of office space and offers a view of 80 miles on a clear day.
Grand Central Station
Constructed of glass and steel, the 100-foot wide by 650-foot long structure rivaled the Eiffel Tower and Crystal Palace for primacy as the most dramatic engineering achievement of the 19th century.
The Headquarters of the World Organization is located on an 18-acre site on the East side of Manhattan. Each building was designed and decorated by celebrated architects and artisans.
Famous 5th Avenue
Great shopping district in midtown Manhattan that includes high end retail such as Tiffany, Sak’s, Gucci as well as commercial retail such as H&M, Niketown and Disney.
St Patrick’s Cathedral
It is the largest decorated gothic-style Catholic Cathedral in the United States and has been recognized throughout its history as a center of Catholic life in this country.
A model of urban planning and design, Rockefeller Center is famous most for its large Christmas tree and gold statue “Prometheus” which overlooks the ice rink in winter.
Top of the Rock
Atop 30 Rockefeller Plaza, enjoy a sensational panoramic view of Manhattan from this world class observatory.
NBC Studios Tour
1-hour behind-the-scenes tours of the production areas of several television shows.
Radio City Music Hall
Located in historic Rockefeller Center, Radio City Music Hall is home to the Rockettes. This 1932 Art Deco theatre is amongst the most innovative and technically advanced stages in the world.
The Metropolitan Opera House, New York State Theater, Avery Fisher Hall and Vivian Beaumont Theater form the cultural center for performing arts in New York.
Carnegie Hall, as it came to be known in the 1895 season, was an immediate success. Visitors to Carnegie Hall today can tour the facilities or enjoy one of the many wonderful musical performances that take place here
Metropolitan Museum of Art
Its 32 acres of floor space make it the largest art museum in the Western Hemisphere with over and 5 million people visit the museum every year.
Museum of Modern Art
Founded in 1929 as an educational institution, The Museum of Modern Art is dedicated to being the foremost museum of modern art in the world.
Best known for its spiral architecture facade created by Frank Lloyd Wright, the Guggenheim features exhibitions in world class modern art.
The Whitney Museum houses one of the world's foremost collections of twentieth-century American art.
This museum, a division of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, is dedicated to the art and architecture of medieval Europe, with a focus on the Romanesque and Gothic periods.
Madame Tussaud’s Wax Museum
Come and visit your favorite celebrities and have your picture taken with today’s pop culture stars in the favorite attraction for kids.
Museum of Natural History
Created in 1869, the museum houses more than 30 million artifacts dedicated to the research of the earth and its myriad of life forms.
Harlem is a neighborhood in upper Manhattan, long known as a major African American cultural and business center.
Located in the heart of Harlem, the Apollo Theatre has been the center stage for showcasing African-American talent since the 1930s.
Cathedral of St John the Divine
The world's largest gothic cathedral, located in Harlem, can hold up to 8,000 worshippers at a time.
Federal Reserve Bank
Learn more about the role of central banking and visit the Gold Vault- a room situated 80 feet below street level and housing 1/4 of the world’s supply of gold bullion.
Originally founded in 1697 and later rebuilt in 1846 after a fire, Trinity Church dominated the skyline of early lower Manhattan. Buried in the adjacent cemetery are Alexander Hamilton and Robert Fulton.
At a time when New York City was the nation’s capital, it was here that George Washington took the oath of office as the first U.S. President on April 30, 1789.
Former site of the World Trade Center which was attacked September 11, 2001, this hallowed ground will be the future home the Freedom Tower and a memorial honoring those who perished.
South Street Seaport
Known in the early 19th century as the “Street of Ships,” Pier 17 is where New York meets the sea. There are many great shops and restaurants today.
Museum of American Finance
This museum is the nation's only independent public museum dedicated to celebrating the spirit of entrepreneurship and the free market tradition which has made NYC the financial capital of the world.
Sony Wonder Tech Lab
The Sony Wonder Technology Lab is a great place for students of all ages to learn about technology through interactive exhibits.
El Museo Del Barrio
New York City's only Latino museum dedicated to Puerto Rican, Caribbean and Latin American art.
New York City’s Chinatown is the largest concentration of Chinese in the western hemisphere. There are many small shops selling inexpensive souvenirs and knock off handbags, watches and sunglasses.
Walking beside the narrow, cobblestone streets beneath the fire escapes of turn-of-the-century tenements, you'll enjoy the sights, sounds and smells of Italian cuisine.
An acronym for SOuth of HOuston (pronounced "how-stun") Street, this eclectic neighborhood has a long history of appealing to New York City's artistic community.
For over 100 years, this small area below 14th Street and west of Broadway has been a Mecca to the creative, rebellious and Bohemian.
Best known for its innovative and award-winning exhibitions, the museum has one of the world's most important collections of fashion and textiles.
Cooper Hewitt National Design Museum
Cooper-Hewitt National Design Museum, a Smithsonian Institution, is the only museum in the nation devoted exclusively to historic and contemporary design.
This is one of the busiest areas of the city with workers pushing racks of clothes down the street and transporting bolts of cloth between factories. One-third of the clothes manufactured in this country are made here.
Fashion Design Showroom
Have the opportunity to meet with an up and coming designer to discuss the latest trends in fashion.
The world’s largest department store since 1902, Macy's Herald Square is also home of the Thanksgiving Day Parade.
Lower East Side Tenement Museum
The ‘Piecing it Together’, ‘Getting By’ and ‘Cofino Tours’ offer students a great historical perspective on the immigrant workers experience at the turn of the century.
Intrepid Air Sea Space Museum
The Intrepid Sea-Air-Space Museum is the country's largest museum dedicated to the armed forces and the space program.
Six Flags Great Adventure
Six Flags Great Adventure delivers fun for all ages including some of the most thrilling coasters in the country such as El Toro, Nitro, Green Lantern, and Kingda Ka. Plus there are three children’s areas, amazing animal shows and special events like Fright Fest!
Professional sporting event:
Yankees :: Mets :: Knicks :: Nets :: Rangers :: Devils