Hudson Heights features historic buildings, rather inexpensive restaurants, and strange finds, as well as some of the best views in the city.
If you've walked through Fort Washington Park, you may have seen the "Sisyphus Stones," huge, stacked clusters of stones that seem to defy gravity along the shore.
Although plenty of New York City history has been lost to time, remnants of major war battles can still be found today. Here are 5 war cannons to visit:
While a number of New York City lighthouses are no longer active, they are still a sight to behold. Here are the last seven you can see on the Hudson River.
Inwood, located at the northern end of Manhattan, is both bustling and bucolic. Here are 20 must-visit spots in this one of a kind NYC neighborhood.
2017 is the 109th year of the Millrose Games, the track and field event now held at the Fort Washington Avenue Armory. Here are 10 fun facts about the building.
Opened to the public only on select occasions, the Little Red Lighthouse sits beneath the George Washington Bridge as a stalwart symbol of maritime history.
The mysterious ovens in Fort Washington Park NYC may date to the Revolutionary War, when bread production was a singularly important part of the war effort.
With its abundance in Dominican locales and attractions, Washington Heights proves to be New York City's very own Little Dominican Republic.
A photographic walk around the Hudson Heights neighborhood of Washington Heights, full of Art Deco, tudor revival, historical tidbits and sweeping views.