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Mon, Wed, Fri, Sat 8 AM-6 PM year round Holiday fruits and vegetables Green Market

Apartment | 2 bedrooms | sleeps 6

Key Info
  • Great for children of all ages
  • Air conditioning
  • No pets allowed
  • Private garden
  • Car not necessary

Home is walking distance to every thing you need! Wonderful granite kitchen with dishwasher, marble bathroom, washer-dryer unit. They are also accented by exposed brick & hardwood floors.

*Must See!* But, bookings are filling up fast so don't miss out! This nicely furnished, tranquil and quiet 2BR /1 BA with a fully equipped kitchen, private bathroom, and 2 separate bedrooms with very comfortable Tempur-Pedic beds for nights never to be forgotten!

With elegant bedrooms with flat screen and swanky la-di-da living area. Sleeps 4 guests on 2 luxurious Tempur-Pedic® queen size beds and (1-2) on a very comfortable plush sofa-bed. And 1 more on a sofa.

Make your vacation totally to die for! This trendy and quite suite is 100% completely renovated and located in a very beautiful, clean and safe area.

Suite has 3 separate sleeping areas that sleep (4-6) and has immediate access to the 4, 5, L and F trains and currently rated 5 stars!

Free Wi-Fi and a 40” Vizio LCD 1080 HDTV flat screen with over 200 digital channels. This suite has (2) separate bedrooms and a separate bathroom and sleeps (4) guests on (2) queen size Tempur-Pedic beds and (2 - 4) quests on (2) very comfortable queen size sofa-bed in the living area which is separated from both bedrooms.

Smoking allowed outside only. Smokey odors in any room(s) are subject to cleaning fee per incident. Cigarette burns are subject to repair fee per incident. All items in the must be returned or subject to replacement cost.

Suite is walking distance to Little Italy, SoHo and Broadway shopping. Top five tourist spots; Empire State Bldg, Statue of Liberty, Rockefeller Center, Central Park, and Time Square-Mid-Town are less than 15 minutes away except Statue of liberty.

Most importantly, the subway stations are only a 7 to 10 minute walk.

Our location is within an unlimited variety of restaurants that range from fast food take-out to exquisite fine dining. There are also many health food markets for those who prefer to dine in. The nightlife also accommodates a wide range of interests through cafe lounges, bars and even authentic ethnic flavors! Walking distance to Whole Foods, theater and shopping and minutes to NYC favorite tourist attractions! And just minutes to/from LGA and JFK airports. Come explore the best of what New York City have to offer at your door steps.

New York City has an aura of its own that is unmatched by any other city in the world. It is not just the melting pot of cultures due to its high number of immigrant population but also a center of fashion, arts, movies, theater, finance and commerce. If you are planning a visit to the Big Apple then do not miss visiting these places.

Times Square:

Is the heart of Manhattan and its entertainment hub. The theater district of Broadway is nearby and there are many cinemas, restaurants, shopping malls and parks. You will need to spend at least one evening to capture the essence of this place.

Metropolitan Museum of Art:

Probably the most popular museum in New York City, the Met holds a treasure trove of artifacts, paintings and sculptures, among other items. You will be dazzled with the history that exudes from every column of this museum. Also, the Museum of Modern Art and the American Museum of Natural History are very popular tourists' spots along with the Guggenheim Museum which is an ever-growing institution devoted to the art of the 20th century and beyond.

Central Park:

Is the heart of Manhattan and provides you with the essential breathing space. You can laze around; enjoy boating in the lake or watch public performances in the open air theater. Frequently displayed and referenced in popular films and television shows, Central Park is arguably one of the most famous parks in the world. According to the Central Park Conservancy, more than 35 million people a year visit the park, which is located in Central Manhattan. Central Park measures 843 acres and six miles around and includes seven bodies of water, lawns and wooded areas. The park is open year-round. Available activities include playgrounds, bicycling, baseball and bird watching. Common tourist destinations within the park include Belvedere Castle, Charles A. Dana Discovery Center and the Conservatory Garden.

Empire State Building:

Since opening in 1931, the Empire State Building has received 120 million visitors, according to NYC Tourist. A world-renowned fixture of New York City's skyline, the 1,453-foot skyscraper is located on Fifth Avenue and 34th Street in midtown Manhattan. The skyscraper features observatories on the 86th floor and the 102nd floor. Glass-enclosed high-speed elevators lead up to the outdoor promenades around the building where visitors can use high-powered binoculars. No visit to New York City is complete without ascending the 102 stories of the Empire State Building. There is a large viewing deck on the top that offers commanding views of all five boroughs and the neighbor state of New Jersey.

East Village/Gramercy:

This trendy Manhattan area is filled with chic art galleries, night club hotspots, world-famous restaurants, shopping and museums, public displays and theaters. Spend an afternoon strolling the local neighborhoods and attractions such as Nolita, Chinatown, Little Italy, Canal Street and New York University (NYU). You can admire the upscale boutiques or enjoy the East Village's excellent cafes. This bohemian center of New York attracts millions of tourists. The area is also popular for its vibrant nightlife.

Rockefeller Center:

Located in the center of Midtown is a complex of nineteen commercial buildings spanning 22 acres and located between Fifth Avenue (shopper's paradise) and Sixth Avenue. Best known for its 'Christmas Tree', 'Top of the Rock' observation deck and 'Radio City Music Hall' home of the Rockettes, is a great New York destination for all visitors any time of the year.

Statue of Liberty:

One of New York City's most iconic landmarks, the Statue of Liberty welcomes thousands of visitors each day. Located on an island in the waters of the Upper New York Bay, visitors can only access the monument by ferry. A colossal neoclassical sculpture on Liberty Island in New York Harbor designed by Frédéric Bartholdi. A gift from France on October 28, 1886 is of a robed female representing Libertas, the Roman goddess of freedom, who bears a torch and (a tablet evoking the law) upon which is inscribed the date of the American Declaration of Independence. A broken chain lies at her feet. The statue has become an iconic symbol of freedom and of the United States.

New York City is a great place to visit and you will need at least a week to explore all wonders of the Big Apple.

Size Sleeps up to 6, 2 bedrooms
Will consider Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)
Access Car not necessary
Nearest Amenities 100 m
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: LGA 9.3 min 18 mins to 30 mins JFK 17.4 mi, 26 min, Nearest railway: Grand Central Terminal 89 E 42nd St New York, NY 1
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes No pets allowed, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

General Central heating, Air conditioning, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available
Standard Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer
Utilities Clothes dryer, Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
Rooms 2 bedrooms, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms
Furniture 2 Sofa beds, Double beds (2), Lounge seats for 4
Other Linen provided, Towels provided
Outdoors Private garden
Access Parking

The New York region

Union Square is the gateway to downtown. It's a stone's throw from the East Village, Gramercy, the West Village, and the meatpacking district. It's also about as close as this city gets to a European piazza: There's a Greenmarket, peddling artisans, a dog run, and street performers all in one hub. And the Flatiron district boasts some of New York's most celebrated dining options. In 1976, the Council on the Environment of New York City (now GrowNYC) established the Greenmarket program, which provided regional small farmers with opportunities to sell their fruits, vegetables and other products at open-air markets in the city. The best-known of these is the Union Square Greenmarket, held Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays, and Saturdays between 8 AM and 6 PM year round. 250,000 customers a week purchase 1,000 varieties of fruits and vegetables at the market, and the variety of produce available is much broader than what is found in a conventional supermarket.

Union Square is also known for the Union Square Holiday Market, which is held November 23 through December 24. Temporary booths are filled with over 100 craftsmen, who sell items ranging from candles and perfume to knitted scarves and high-end jewelry. Union Square is a popular meeting place, given its central location in Manhattan and its many subway lines. There are many bars and restaurants on the periphery of the square, and the surrounding streets have some of the city's most renowned (and expensive) restaurants. S. Klein's department store promoted itself in the middle 20th century as an "On the Square" alternative to higher prices uptown, and late in the century several big-box chain stores established a presence, including Barnes & Noble, Babies "R" Us and Staples. In addition, the W Union Square Hotel opened at the park's northeast corner, in the landmark building that formerly housed the Guardian Life Insurance Company of America.

This public park is the gateway to downtown—a stone's throw from the East Village, Gramercy, SoHo and Greenwich Village—and as close as New York gets to a European piazza. At almost any hour you can expect a good crowd. Hackey-sackers, skateboarders and protestors dominate the steps on the south end while dog-walkers and dog-watchers gravitate towards the narrow dog run on the west side of this landmark space. Kids play in the park's three playgrounds, adults shop the fantastic green market, and students from the New York Film Academy (on the park's northeast corner) learn how to focus.

Union Square Park has long been and still remains a location for political activists, ever since the first Labor Day Parade took place here in 1882. The park also hosts a series of free music and dance performances in the summer, plus a crafts fair in the winter. Restaurants along its perimeter, as well as the bars, bookstores and shops, have further established Union Square as an extremely popular destination. And thanks to good planning by the park's designers, there's room for everyone.

New York City

What to Do in The East Village And Gramercy.

The young and trendy flock to the East Village, and always have (beatniks in the fifties, hippies in the sixties, and punks in the seventies and eighties). The cutting-edge crowd has formed an interesting and exciting array of alternative clubs, experimental music and theatre, fashion stores, and tattoo parlors. In recent years, CBGB's has been replaced by a John Varvatos store and luxury apartment buildings have sprung up all over the neighborhood, but much of the spirit remains. Perhaps best known for the famous locked park for which only residents and hotel guests have keys, the Gramercy Park area also more or less extends to Union Square Park, the famous Flatiron Building, and the birthplace of Theodore Roosevelt.

What seems more like an open-air artistic bazaar than a street lined with apartments, St. Marks Place is a sort of "Santa Monica" of the east coast with t-shirt shops, CD stores, sidewalk shopping, and bars, though it has become more gentrified in recent years. But the real action in this area happens after the sun goes down: Non-descript doors hide some of the hippest places in the city; the sound of James Brown comes out of one bar while Celtic chanting comes from another. The Flatiron/23rd Street Partnership also sponsors free 90-minute walking tours of the historic district, in which you're sure to see some of the city's most notable landmarks, including the New York Life Insurance building, the MetLife tower, the Appellate Courthouse and of course the Flatiron Building. Explore the world's first skyscraper, the triangle-shaped, eighteen-story Flatiron Building that dates back to 1902. It is only six feet wide at the apex of the triangle! Or visit the Greenmarket at Union Square, a park first landscaped in 1832, where the Department of Parks kept its offices until the 1870s.

Two of Off-Broadway's longest-running hits, Stomp and Blue Man Group, are also in the neighborhood, and Tango House, a nightly tango musical with outstanding professional musicians and dancers direct from Buenos Aires, is scheduled to open in 2013. Another highlight of the area is Tompkins Square Park, home to annual events like the Howl Festival and the Charlie Parker Jazz Festival and the Tompkins Square Dog Run.Head on to the Theodore Roosevelt Birthplace National Historic Site at 28 East 20th Street, between Broadway and Park Avenue South. The house was reconstructed in 1923 and has interesting period rooms and a small museum dedicated to the nation's 25th president. The National Arts Club, which hosts a number of exciting events including art unveilings, award dinners, film screenings, lectures and dances is also in the neighborhood.

The south side of East Sixth Street between First & Second Aves., Little Bombay, features Indian eateries. Established in 1854, McSorley's Old Ale House is the city's oldest continuously operated saloon, and seems to have changed very little in the last 150+ years. In terms of dining and nightlife, there are also plenty of options. For unique, inventive American cuisine try Gramercy Tavern. Do try the roasted sweetbreads, the chilled lobster and the seared foie gras appetizers—the latter two do have a supplemental charge that is well worth the price. There's also the Strip House, which serves some of the finest steaks in New York. And if you find yourself getting thirsty stop for a drink at the legendary Pete's Tavern the place that writer O. Henry made famous. Open since 1864, its New York's oldest surviving saloon. It even operated during Prohibition disguised as a flower shop. Later on, if you're looking to liven up your night catch a concert at Irving Plaza, a midsize venue that lots of big indie rock bands play.

East Village restaurants include Buenos Aires and Malbec Wine Bar and Restaurant. In addition to the renowned Gramercy Park Hotel, the neighborhood is also surrounded by various other illustrious hotels. There's the über-swanky Hotel Giraffe as well as the luxurious W New York Union Square. Designed in the Beaux-Arts style it is a magnificent granite and limestone structure with all the exquisite details inherent in traditional European architecture. For the more budget conscious traveler there's always the Chelsea Inn and Hotel 17.

Right nearby is the self-proclaimed, original Silicon Alley that gets its name from the numerous internet related companies in the area. The alley snakes down Broadway, although by now nearly any part of Manhattan below Gramercy Park qualifies as Silicon Alley. Finally, take a peek at Gramercy Park itself, its well-manicured green space and beautiful flower beds. Maybe someone will invite you in; ask nicely—you never know!

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Dean B.

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