In this list find the Best Attractions in New York


1. New York City Skyline:

New York City’s skyline is truly overwhelming, and amazing. The iconic skyscrapers, bridges, waterways, islands and monuments create a breathtaking panorama that is instantly recognizable worldwide. While you can feel the immensity of your surroundings from anywhere in the City, the grandeur of the cityscape is best viewed from above. Take an elevator ride up 1,050 feet to the 86th-floor observation deck of the Empire State Building; New York’s tallest structure, this soaring art deco masterpiece offers a completely unobstructed, 360-degree view of the city below.


2. Times Square :

Times Square, the most bustling square of New York is known for its many Broadway theatres, cinemas and supersigns. It is one of those places that make New York a city that never sleeps.
Times Square is a major intersection in New York City in the borough of Manhattan and was named after the Times Building (now “One Time Square”) which was the former offices of The New York Times. It is located at Broadway and Seventh Avenue and extends from West 42nd to West 47th Streets. Like city squares in many other famous cities around the world, Times Square has become a symbol and primary landmark in its home city.


3. Statue of Liberty/Ellis Island :

No visit to the New York City area is complete without a trip to two of the world’s most famous historical landmarks: The Statue of Liberty National Monument and Ellis Island.
Liberty Enlightening the World The Statue of Liberty Enlightening the World was a gift of friendship from the people of France to the people of the United States and is a universal symbol of freedom and democracy. The Statue of Liberty was dedicated on October 28, 1886, designated as a National Monument in 1924 and restored for her centennial on July 4, 1986.
Ellis Island is part of the Statue of Liberty National Monument. It was added to the National Park System in May of 1965 and through extensive restoration, its main building opened over a quarter century later on September 10, 1990 as a national museum of immigration. Ellis Island is federal property partly within the territorial jurisdiction of the both the States of New York and New Jersey.


4. Flushing Meadows–Corona Park :

This 1,255-acre park has historical, recreational and environmental significance. The former dumping ground labelled a “valley of ashes” by F. Scott Fitzgerald in “The Great Gatsby” has become Queens’ largest park, and one of New York City’s flagship parks.
is located in the New York City borough of Queens, between the Van Wyck Expressway and Grand Central Parkway and stretching from Flushing Bay, at the southern edge of LaGuardia Airport, to Union Turnpike.


5- Central Park :

Central Park is a public park in the center of Manhattan in New York City. Designated a National Historic Landmark in 1963, the park is currently managed by the Central Park Conservancy under contract with the city government. Spanning 843 acres in the heart of Manhattan, Central Park is one of the world’s greatest urban oases, encompassing a diverse landscape of rolling fields, walking trails, tranquil bodies of water and, of course, some of the most vivid fall foliage in the City.

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