The only provider of ferry transportation to the Statue of Liberty National Monument and Ellis Island from Battery Park.
285 Fulton St.
Start by ascending to the top of the tallest building in the Western Hemisphere in less than sixty seconds, then look toward the horizon and feel the city’s invincible spirit.
30 Rockefeller Plaza
Sweeping, unobstructed, open-air views of NYC from the top of Rockefeller Center.
89 E. 42nd St. (Park Ave.)
Opened to the public in 1913 thanks to the ingenuity and ambition of a great city, this historic train terminal is a world-famous landmark in Midtown. It's now the home of Metro-North Railroad, a subway station, iconic restaurants, shops, and an Apple Store.
600 Fifth Ave.
In the heart of Midtown, steps from Times Square and the Theater District, The Rink at Rockefeller Center is a New York City tradition that everyone can enjoy.
234 W. 42nd St.
Voted one of New York’s most unique attractions, Madame Tussauds invites you to pose with over 200 figures of internationally renowned musicians, A-list stars, sports legends, world leaders, and more.
234 W. 42nd St.
Located in Times Square in the heart of New York City, Ripley's Believe It or Not! Odditorium brings people of all ages face-to-face with the world's most unbelievable curiosities.
Pier 86, W. 46th St. and 12th Ave.
This renovated museum complex includes the 900-foot-long aircraft carrier "Intrepid" and space shuttle "Enterprise."
180 Greenwich St., enter at Liberty & Greenwich or West & Liberty or Vesey
The 9/11 Memorial honors the nearly 3,000 people killed in the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001 and February 26, 1993.
20 W. 34th St. (btw. Fifth & Sixth Aves.)
In addition to 360-degree views from Midtown Manhattan, the Empire State Building Experience now includes a beautiful new entry area, historical exhibits, and more.
4 E. 34th St. (btw. Fifth & Madison Aves.)
The largest VR entertainment center in the Western Hemisphere is one of New York’s latest attractions. Get inspired by virtual reality in a diverse space with three floors that bring culture, gaming, and entertainment together.
St. Paul's Chapel is an Episcopal chapel located at 209 Broadway, between Fulton Street and Vesey Street, in Lower Manhattan, New York City. It is the oldest surviving church building in Manhattan. St. Paul’s played an important role in hosting recovery workers after the attacks of September 11, 2001.
928 Eighth Ave. (btw. 54th & 55th Sts.)
SPYSCAPE is the world’s preeminent spy museum and experience, opened February, 2018 in Midtown.
226 W. 44th St. (btw. Seventh & Eighth Aves.)
Go on an immersive adventure beneath the seas, from the South Pacific to California. Encounter’s groundbreaking technology doesn’t take animals from their homes, transporting you instead with stunning photorealistic animation of rare moments in nature.
19 Fulton Street (Water & Fulton Street)
251 Spring St. (btw. Varick St. & Sixth Ave.)
The collaboratively produced art experience Color Factory takes inspiration from the colors of the city, guiding visitors through 16 participatory installations.
216 W. 44th St. (btw. Seventh & Eighth Aves.)
Gulliver’s Gate is one of the most ambitious attractions to ever land in New York, a $40 million extravaganza that allows visitors to travel the Earth without leaving Times Square. Latin America, Asia, the Middle East, Russia, and Europe are all here in incredibly detailed miniature, reflecting craftspeople’s work from around the globe.
218 W. 57th St.
Kids will thrill to the new interactive adventure DreamWorks Trolls The Experience.
The Cathedral of St. Patrick is a decorated Neo-Gothic-style Roman Catholic cathedral church in the United States and a prominent landmark of New York City. 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 faces the Atlas statue.
990 Washington Ave.
BBG inspires people of all ages through the conservation, display, and enjoyment of plants; with educational programs that emphasize learning by doing; and with research focused on understanding and conserving regional plants and plant communities.