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Apartment | 1 bedrooms | sleeps 4

Key Info
  • Great for children of all ages
  • No pets allowed
  • Car not necessary

Please Ask About Our January 10th to February 28th Special! ($800.00 for 7 days!)

This Classic Manhattan One Bedroom located on the Prestigious Upper East Side of Manhattan with Full Kitchen and Full Bath is perfect for vacationing in Manhattan!

Sleeps 4 comfortably or small family of four; perfect for parents with two to three children.

Full size bed and a pull-out sofa in the living room, airbed available.

Apartment Amenities:

* First Floor

* Dishwasher

* Washer/dryer combo

* Linens

* Towels

* Iron and Ironing board

* TV

* Secure Wireless Internet

* Full Kitchen:

Gas stove/oven



Coffee Pot


* Full Bathroom

* Ground floor apartment

* Minimum five nights stay. (we may negotiate on this for special circumstances)

Area Description:

• Very safe 24 hours a day (The Upper East Side is very safe with some of the best shopping in the city!)

• Central Park and Museums are 10 minutes stroll, rows of restaurants, great for family,

• Metropolitan Museum

• Guggenheim Museum

• Gracie Mansion

• Whitney Museum

• Frick Museum

• Neue Gallery

• Museum Mile (on 5th avenue for all museums)

• Museum of New York

• Jewish Museum

• Museum of Hispanic Art

SUBWAYS 4, 5 and 6 train

This is a very comfortable place to spend your nights and days after sightseeing in Manhattan!

Check-in: after 2pm

Check-out: before 11am

(We may be able to accommodate special check-in and check-out times upon request only)

Size Sleeps up to 4, 1 bedrooms
Access Car not necessary
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes No pets allowed, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Internet access, DVD player
General Central heating, TV, Safe
Standard Toaster
Utilities Clothes dryer, Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
Rooms 1 bedroom, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms
Other Linen provided, Towels provided

The New York region

Walk to the Metropolitan Museum, Whitney Museum, Central Park, Guggenheim Museum and much more...

My Favorite NYC Attractions:

The Metropolitan Museum of Art:

The Metropolitan Museum of Art (colloquially The Met) is a renowned art museum in New York City. Its permanent collection contains more than two million works, divided into nineteen curatorial departments. The main building, located on the eastern edge of Central Park along Manhattan's Museum Mile, is one of the world's largest art galleries. There is also a much smaller second location at "The Cloisters" in Upper Manhattan that features medieval art.

Represented in the permanent collection are works of art from classical antiquity and Ancient Egypt, paintings and sculptures from nearly all the European masters, and an extensive collection of American and modern art. The Met also maintains extensive holdings of African, Asian, Oceanic, Byzantine, and Islamic art. The museum is also home to encyclopedic collections of musical instruments, costumes and accessories, and antique weapons and armor from around the world. Several notable interiors, ranging from 1st-century Rome through modern American design, are permanently installed in the Met's galleries.

The Metropolitan Museum of Art was founded in 1870 by a group of American citizens. The founders included businessmen and financiers, as well as leading artists and thinkers of the day, who wanted to open a museum to bring art and art education to the American people. It opened on February 20, 1872, and was originally located at 681 Fifth Avenue.

As of 2007, the Met measures almost 1/4-mile (400 m) long and occupies more than 2,000,000 square feet (190,000 m2).

Located at:

1000 Fifth Avenue (at 82nd Street)

New York, NY 10028

Phone: 212-535-7710

The Cloisters

The Cloisters is a museum located in Fort Tryon Park, Washington Heights, New York City. The building, which is a branch of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, was built in the 1930s resembling architectural elements of several European medieval abbeys. It is used to exhibit art and architecture from Medieval Europe.

The Cloisters, which is near the northern tip of Manhattan island on a hill overlooking the Hudson River, incorporates parts from five French cloistered abbeys. Buildings at Saint-Michel-de-Cuxa, Saint-Guilhem-le-Désert, Bonnefont-en-Comminges, Trie-en-Bigorre, and Froville were all disassembled brick-by-brick before being shipped to New York. Between 1934 and 1938, the features were reassembled in Fort Tryon Park.

The area around The Cloisters was landscaped with gardens planted according to horticultural information obtained from medieval manuscripts and artifacts, and the structure includes multiple medieval-style cloistered herb gardens.

Fort Tryon Park and the Cloisters are listed as a historic district on the National Register of Historic Places

The American Museum of Natural History

(abbreviated as AMNH), located on the Upper West Side of Manhattan in New York City, United States, is one of the largest and most celebrated museums in the world. Located in park-like grounds across the street from Central Park, the Museum comprises 25 interconnected buildings that house 46 permanent exhibition halls, research laboratories, and its renowned library.

The collections contain over 32 million specimens, of which only a small fraction can be displayed at any given time. The Museum has a scientific staff of more than 200, and sponsors over 100 special field expeditions each year.

Located at Central Park West at 79th Street

Central Park:

Central Park is a public park in the center of Manhattan in New York City, United States. The park initially opened in 1857, on 843 acres (3.41 km2) of city-owned land. In 1858, Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux won a design competition to improve and expand the park with a plan they entitled the Greensward Plan. Construction began the same year and was completed in 1873.

Central Park, which has been a National Historic Landmark since 1963, was designed by landscape designer and writer Frederick Law Olmsted and the English architect Calvert Vaux in 1858 after winning a design competition. They also designed Brooklyn's Prospect Park.

Central Park is bordered on the north by West 110th Street, on the south by West 59th Street, on the west by Eighth Avenue. Along the park's borders, these streets are known as Central Park North, Central Park South, and Central Park West respectively. Only Fifth Avenue along the park's eastern border retains its name.

The park, which receives approximately thirty-five million visitors annually,is the most visited urban park in the United States. It was opened on 770 acres (3.1 km2) of city-owned land and was expanded to 843 acres (3.41 km2; 1.317 sq mi). It is 2.5 miles (4 km) long between 59th Street (Central Park South) and 110th Street (Central Park North), and is 0.5 miles (0.8 km) wide between Fifth Avenue and Central Park West. It is similar in size to San Francisco's Golden Gate Park, Chicago's Lincoln Park, Vancouver's Stanley Park, and Munich's Englischer Garten.

Designated a National Historic Landmark in 1963, the park is currently managed by the Central Park Conservancy under contract with the city government. The Conservancy is a nonprofit organization that contributes 85% of Central Park's $37.4 million dollar annual budget, and employs 80% of the park's maintenance staff.

Cathedral of Saint John the Divine

The Cathedral of St. John the Divine, officially the Cathedral Church of Saint John the Divine in the City and Diocese of New York, is the cathedral of the Episcopal Diocese of New York. Located at 1047 Amsterdam Avenue, New York City (between West 110th Street, which is also known as "Cathedral Parkway", and 113th Street) in Manhattan's Morningside Heights, the cathedral disputes with Liverpool Anglican Cathedral the title of the largest cathedral and Anglican church and fourth largest Christian church in the world. The inside covers 121,000 sq ft (11,200 m2), spanning a length of 183.2 meters (601 ft) and height 70.7 meters (232 ft). The inside height of the nave is 37.8 meters (124 feet).

The cathedral is nicknamed St. John the Unfinished. The cathedral, designed in 1888 and begun in 1892, has, in its history, undergone radical stylistic changes and the interruption of the two World Wars. Originally designed as Byzantine-Romanesque, the plan was changed after 1909 to a Gothic design. After a large fire on December 18, 2001, it was closed for repairs and reopened in November 2008. It remains unfinished, with construction and restoration a continuing process.

Interesting thing to see! Ask me about the Prophetic Pillars on St. John the Divine

Carl Schurz Park

Carl Schurz Park overlooks the waters of Hell Gate and Wards Island in the East River, and is the site of Gracie Mansion (built for Archibald Gracie, 1799, enlarged ca 1811), the official residence of the Mayor of New York since 1942 (although current mayor Michael Bloomberg does not live there). The park's waterfront promenade is a deck built over the FDR Drive, enclosing the roadway except on the side facing the East River. The park is bordered on the west by East End Avenue and on the south by Gracie Square, the extension of East 84th Street to the river. The Manhattan Waterfront Greenway passes along the promenade platform.

Visitors to the park will find winding, shady paths, green lawns, waterfront views, basketball courts, a large playground for children, and two dog runs. The park is maintained with the help of volunteers and a full time staff of gardeners.

Grand Central Terminal:

Grand Central Terminal (GCT)—often incorrectly called Grand Central Station, or shortened to simply Grand Central—is a terminal station at 42nd Street and Park Avenue in Midtown Manhattan in New York City, United States. Built by and named for the New York Central Railroad in the heyday of American long-distance passenger trains, it is the largest train station in the world by number of platforms: 44, with 67 tracks along them. They are on two levels, both below ground, with 41 tracks on the upper level and 26 on the lower, though the total number of tracks along platforms and in rail yards exceeds 100. When the Long Island Rail Road's new station opens in 2016 (see East Side Access), Grand Central will offer a total of 75 tracks and 48 platforms. The terminal covers an area of 48 acres (19 ha).

The terminal serves commuters traveling on the Metro-North Railroad to Westchester, Putnam, and Dutchess counties in New York State, and Fairfield and New Haven counties in Connecticut.

Although the terminal has been properly called "Grand Central Terminal" since 1913, many people continue to refer to it as "Grand Central Station." "Grand Central Station" is the name of the nearby post office, as well as the name of a previous rail station on the site, and it is also used to refer to a New York City subway station at the same location.

** Secret: Ask Dan about the Whispering Wall (really cool)

Empire State Building:

The Empire State Building is a 102-story landmark skyscraper and American cultural icon in New York City at the intersection of Fifth Avenue and West 34th Street. It has a roof height of 1,250 feet (381 meters), and with its antenna spire included, it stands a total of 1,454 ft (443.2 m) high. Its name is derived from the nickname for New York, the Empire State. It stood as the world's tallest building for 40 years, from its completion in 1931 until construction of the World Trade Center's North Tower was completed in 1972. Following the destruction of the World Trade Center in 2001, the Empire State Building once again became the tallest building in New York.

Located at:

350 Fifth Ave

Phone: (212) 736-3100

The Museum of Modern Art:

The Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) is an art museum in Midtown Manhattan in New York City, on 53rd Street, between Fifth and Sixth Avenues. It has been important in developing and collecting modernist art, and is often identified as the most influential museum of modern art in the world. The museum's collection offers an unparalleled overview of modern and contemporary art, including works of architecture and design, drawings, painting, sculpture, photography, prints, illustrated books and artist's books, film, and electronic media.

MoMA's library and archives hold over 300,000 books, artist books, and periodicals, as well as individual files on more than 70,000 artists. The archives contain primary source material related to the history of modern and contemporary art. It also houses a restaurant, The Modern, run by Alsace-born chef Gabriel Kreuther.

Located at:

11 West 53 Street New York, NY 10019

Phone: (212) 708-9400

St. Patrick's Cathedral:

The Cathedral of St. Patrick (commonly called St. Patrick's Cathedral) is a decorated Neo-Gothic-style Roman Catholic cathedral church in the United States. It is the seat of the archbishop of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of New York, and a parish church, located on the east side of Fifth Avenue between 50th and 51st Streets in midtown Manhattan, New York City, New York, directly across the street from Rockefeller Center and specifically facing the Atlas statue

Located at:

14 East 51st Street

Phone: 212.753.2261

Times Square:

Times Square is a major commercial intersection in the borough of Manhattan in New York City, at the junction of Broadway and Seventh Avenue and stretching from West 42nd to West 47th Streets. The extended Times Square area, also called the Theatre District, consists of the blocks between Sixth and Eighth Avenues from east to west, and West 40th and West 53rd Streets from south to north, making up the western part of the commercial area of Midtown Manhattan.

Formerly named Longacre Square, Times Square was renamed in April 1904 after The New York Times moved its headquarters to the newly erected Times Building, which is now called One Times Square and is the site of the annual ball drop on New Year's Eve. Times Square, nicknamed "The Crossroads of the World" and "The Great White Way," has achieved the status of an iconic world landmark and is a symbol of New York City and the United States.

The northern triangle of Times Square is technically Duffy Square, dedicated in 1937 to Chaplain Francis P. Duffy of New York City's "Fighting 69th" Infantry Regiment; a memorial to Duffy is located there, along with a statue of George M. Cohan, and the TKTS discount theatre tickets booth. The stepped red roof of the TKTS booth also provides seating for various events. The Duffy Statue and the square were listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2001

Intrepid Sea Museum:

The Intrepid Sea-Air-Space Museum is a military and maritime history museum with a collection of museum ships in New York City. It is located at Pier 86 at 46th Street on the West Side of Manhattan. The museum showcases the World War II aircraft carrier USS Intrepid, the submarine USS Growler, a Concorde SST and a Lockheed A-12 supersonic reconnaissance plane. Additionally on April 12, 2011, the museum was awarded the Space Shuttle Enterprise.[1] The museum serves as a hub for the annual Fleet Week events. Visiting warships dock at the cruise ship terminals to the north, and events are held on the museum grounds and the deck of the Intrepid.

Located at:

West side of Manhattan on Pier 86, 12th Ave. & 46th Street

Phone: (212) 245-0072

My Favorite Restaurants

Thái Son

I think this is the best Vietnamese food in the city. Always crowded, but short wait for a table. Fast service and fantastic food!

My favorite dishes are:

38. Banh Hoi Thit Heo Nuong grilled pork served with angel hair noodle, lettuce, cucumber & mint leaves.

85. Bo Lan Xa Lach Son beef with watercress in oyster sauce

(between Walker St & White St)

89 Baxter St

New York, NY 10013

(212) 732-2822

Neighborhood: Chinatown

Orologio Restaurant

Fantastic Italian food! Everything is great, even the cheapest house wine! Small intimate place, long lines sometimes if you go on the weekend, but worth the wait!

(212) 228-6900

162 Avenue A

East Village at 11th Street

Lupe's East La Kitchen

Fantastic food, better than Mexican! The Chili Colorado worth the trip to NYC (seriously, this is great!)

110 Sixth Ave. At Watts St. N.Y.C. 10013

(212) 966-1326

Patsy's Pizzeria

Now I am ONLY recommending the ORIGIAL Patsy's on 1st Ave and 117th Street.

THE BEST PIZZA in NYC, no joke!

If you think Lombardi's (32 Spring St (212) 941-7994) is the best pizza in NYC, I suggest you try both! I will gladly enter a debate this issue with you.

(212) 534-9783

2287 1st Ave at 117th Street

Pio Pio

Chicken, Peruvian, South American

Best Chicken! Really! If you have never had Peruvian chicken, you must try this!

1746 1st Ave, New York 10128

(Btwn 90th & 91st)

(212) 426-5800

Big Nick's Burger Joint & Pizza Joint

Best “dive” in NYC! Really, you gotta see this place! Food is good, but the place is such a Manhattan 1970s kick back that you feel you are in a Martin Scorsese film, and the staff are all characters.

2175 BROADWAY (77th St. & Broadway)

(212) 362-9238

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5 Nights min stay

Changeover day Flexible


This is the estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Contact the advertiser to confirm the price - it varies depending on when you stay and how long for.

Contact the owner


You're booking with

Daniel Monahan .

Based in United States

Languages spoken
  • English