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Top Hotel Deals in New York

Hotel Pennsylvania $90
Hotel Pennsylvania

Hotel Pennsylvania

401 7th Ave, New York
     
    2.5 out of 5.0

    This New York City hotel located on Seventh Avenue at 33rd Street is across from Madison Square Garden and Penn Station.

    The Roosevelt Hotel, New York City $143
    The Roosevelt Hotel, New York City

    The Roosevelt Hotel, New York City

    45 E 45th Street, New York
       
      4.0 out of 5.0

      Located at the corner of East 45th Street and Madison Avenue, the Roosevelt Hotel, New York City, provides ready access to shopping, as well as Broadway theaters, 3 blocks away.

      Pod 51 $109
      Pod 51

      Pod 51

      230 E 51st St, New York
         
        3.0 out of 5.0

        The innovative Pod Hotel offers compact, cleverly designed rooms and a prime location 4 blocks from Manhattan's Fifth Avenue, less than 6 blocks from the Theater District, and 2 blocks from subways.

        YOTEL New York $116
        YOTEL New York

        YOTEL New York

        570 Tenth Avenue, New York
           
          4.0 out of 5.0

          This Manhattan hotel is in the Midtown West neighborhood, 0.8 mile from Times Square and within one-half mile of the New Amsterdam Theater and Madame Tussauds Wax Museum.

          The Belvedere Hotel $125
          The Belvedere Hotel

          The Belvedere Hotel

          319 W 48th St, New York
             
            3.5 out of 5.0

            This New York hotel is in the center of all the action, located in the cluster of Broadway theaters. The center of Times Square is 2 blocks away, and Rockefeller Center is a 3-block walk.

            Hudson New York, Central Park $127
            Hudson New York, Central Park

            Hudson New York, Central Park

            358 W 58th St, New York
               
              4.0 out of 5.0

              Designed by Philippe Starck, the trendsetting Hudson, A Morgans Original is within a block of the Time Warner Center's shops and restaurants; Central Park is one block away, and five blocks from Lincoln Center.

              Holiday Inn Manhattan-Financial District $140
              Holiday Inn Manhattan-Financial District

              Holiday Inn Manhattan-Financial District

              99 Washington St, New York
                 
                4.0 out of 5.0

                Located in Manhattan, this hotel is steps from Trinity Church and National September 11 Memorial. New York Stock Exchange and One World Trade Center are also within 10 minutes.

                Shelburne NYC-an Affinia hotel $179
                Shelburne NYC-an Affinia hotel

                Shelburne NYC-an Affinia hotel

                303 Lexington Avenue, New York
                   
                  4.0 out of 5.0

                  Murray Hill, a cool and convenient neighborhood on Midtown's East Side, is the setting for this eclectic hotel; the Chrysler Building is 5 blocks north, and the Empire State Building is 7 blocks away.


                  Map

                   Getting to New York City

                  Sher Jordan Gnational Gnomad

                  Greater New York City has three major international airports: John F. Kennedy (JFK), LaGuardia (LGA), and Newark (EWR). While each airport offers ample public transportation and taxi services to reach Manhattan, the cost, duration, and convenience of each option tends to vary. Sifting through this can be daunting, so before worming your way to the Big Apple, use the following guide to aid your decision! 

                  John F. Kennedy

                  Reaching Manhattan via public transportation requires taking the JFK AirTrain—an airport-operated rail shuttle—to Jamaica Station, where travelers can then transfer to a Manhattan-bound subway line. While the total cost is just $7.75, the entire trip typically takes 60-90 minutes. 

                  While most New York City taxis use a running meter, regulations assess a flat, $52 fare to taxis traveling from JFK to any Manhattan location. After tolls, surcharges, and gratuity, fares can easily reach $70. Catch a cab during off-peak hours, however, and covering the 14 miles from JFK to Midtown in 25-30 minutes is a breeze.

                  LaGuardia

                  Located just nine miles northeast of Midtown, LaGuardia boasts efficient public transportation: simply board the Q70 bus at your terminal, transfer to the subway at Jackson Heights Station, and find yourself in Manhattan within 40-50minutes. Oh, and because the MTA allows free transfers between buses and subways, the total cost is a cool $2.75.

                  LaGuardia’s proximity likewise benefits taxi riders, who can expect to reach Manhattan within 20-30 minutes during off-peak hours. Thanks to New York’s customary running taxi meters, fares are usually $30-$40: a brilliant price if you’re traveling with people who can split the tab!

                  Newark

                  Getting to New York from Newark is refreshingly straightforward: the Newark Airport Express train reaches Manhattan’s Port Authority in under 40 minutes. This convenience comes at some cost, though, as the combined New Jersey and New York tickets cost $15-$20.

                  Despite the elevated public transportation cost, the Airport Express is consistently preferable to a Newark taxi, which costs $50-$60
                  and still demands at least 40-60 minutes to reach New York. With the New Jersey-New York tunnels often representing the city’s most notorious traffic conditions, taxi rides over 75 minutes are a common occurrence.


                  Where to Stay in New York City

                  Best Value Hotels

                  Best Times Square Hotels

                  Best Boutique Hotels

                  Best Luxury Hotels


                  Getting Around New York City

                  New York’s taxi, subway, and bus systems are the best way to see the city that never sleeps, but trying to understand when one method is preferable to another can cause sleepless nights itself! Try these New Yorker-approved tips to make touring New York as cost-effective and painless as possible.

                  When traveling longer north-south distances with limited east-west movement, taking the subway will always be your best option. With few exceptions, New York’s subway system is designed to expedite north-south travel at various intervals across Manhattan.

                  However, when you’re going long distances crosstown without moving north-south much, MTA buses are both your fastest and cheapest options. Complementing the subway system perfectly, crosstown buses track the entire island width at major east-west thoroughfares throughout Manhattan. 

                  Taxis are most cost-effective when routes demand equal parts north-south and east-west movement. With very few exceptions, the only way to track this route with public transportation is taking both the subway and a bus, which is a time-draining exercise. Taking taxis in situations like these can help maximize your time touring New York without breaking the bank!


                  Can't Miss in New York City

                  Bethesda Terrace

                  Central Park is a ubiquitous presence on New York sightseeing lists (and deservedly so), but many overlook just how vast New York’s nature preserve really is—it represents over 5% of Manhattan’s total area! Rather than get lost searching for the hot spots, head straight to Bethesda Terrace, which bridges the Central Park Mall and Lake. Overlooking the fountain lies the famed Bethesda Terrace Arcade—its Minton tile ceiling and gilded archways evoke an ornate European cathedral rather than an American park.

                  The High Line

                  Just three years old, the High Line is already among New York’s proudest and most treasured urban projects. The High Line is a three-mile elevated railroad track that has been repurposed as an urban greenhouse. As if a stroll through incredible geological exhibits wasn’t enough, the High Line conveniently bridges Chelsea and the West Village, two incredible New York neighborhoods known for their arts, restaurants, and individuality.

                  Flatiron District

                  Named for the iconic Flatiron Building—which stands sentinel over Broadway and 23rd Street—the Flatiron District is home to timeless New York symbols like the MetLife Clock Tower, New York’s first Shake Shack, and Eleven Madison Park—heralded as one of the world’s best restaurants. Despite this heritage, Flatiron has also become an incubator for some of Manhattan’s hottest shopping, hotels, and nightlife, so you can explore the best of both worlds!

                  Brooklyn

                  Of late, nothing has swept New Yorkers off their feet quite like the exploding popularity of Brooklyn. Whether it’s the gorgeous cityscape views from across the Brooklyn, Manhattan, or Williamsburg Bridges, the leafy brownstone streets and chic bistros of Brooklyn Heights, or the boutiques and cafes of Williamsburg, there’s something for everyone in New York City’s largest borough.

                  Rooftop Views

                  Is anyone surprised that New York took the country’s tallest skyline and created the world’s most amazing rooftop environments? Venues such as 230 5th (Flatiron), The Press Lounge (Hell’s Kitchen), Mr. Purple (Lower East Side), and Le Bain (Meatpacking) create legendary weekend memories. Fantastic views aren’t limited to New York’s nightclubs, either; Rockefeller Center’s Top of the Rock and the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s rooftop garden also provide breathtaking opportunities to take in New York’s beauty.


                  Where to Eat in New York City

                  With 72 Michelin-starred restaurants—the most of any American city—New York is a fine dining paradise. While three-star French houses Le Bernandin and Per Se are consistently among New Yorkers’ favorite first-class feasts, the city’s melting pot culture is reflected by other acclaimed restaurants, including Musket Room (New Zealand), Shuka (Middle Eastern), and Jungsik (Korean).

                  New Yorkers aren’t too shabby at good old comfort food, either, as evidenced by the long-standing popularity of Famous Nathan’s Hot Dogs (Coney Island, Brooklyn), Roberta’s Pizza (Bushwick, Brooklyn), and Katz’s Delicatessen (Lower East Side).

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