Neighborhoods of Manhattan

Downtown Manhattan

Midtown Manhattan

The Financial District includes South Street Seaport, Wall Street, the New York Stock Exchange, and Battery Park City.

New York's China Town is the largest Chinatown in the United States and is adjacent to the Civic Center.

SoHo is famous for the galleries and shops lining its narrow streets and Little Italy is packed with NYC's best Italian restaurants and cafes.

The Lower East Side is a neighborhood built by immigrants throughout history.

Greenwich Village is home to Washington Square Park, NYU and NoHo.

The East Village is the place to go for any tattoos, piercings or crazy hair colors you've been wanting .

Tribeca is short for "triangle below Canal" and is home to many galleries and artists lofts.

Gramercy Park is a historic district from 18th to 21st Streets between Park Avenue South and Third Avenue.

Chelsea is an area in Lower Manhattan west of Park Avenue from about 30th Street to about 14th Street which includes the Flatiron District.

Midtown offers hotels that are conveniently located near many of NYC's most popular sights.

Midtown West includes the Theater District, Times Square and the Garment District.

Midtown East features Carnegie Hall, Museum of Modern Art, Radio City Music Hall, St. Patrick's Cathedral, Rockefeller Center and skating rink and Grand Central Terminal.

Downtown Manhattan
Central Park is the first urban landscaped park in the United States. Today, the park is home to numerous restaurants, playgrounds, museums and zoos.

The Upper West Side is home to such venerable New York landmarks as Lincoln Center, Columbia University and St. John the Divine Cathedral.

The Upper East Side features Museum Mile, Gracie Mansion and six historic districts.

Harlem has a rich history in diversity; its neighborhoods include Hamilton Heights, Sugar Hill, and El Barrio (Spanish Harlem).

Inwood and Washington Heights feature the Cloisters, Dyckman Farmhouse, and Audubon Terrace.