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Everything you should know about New York’s neighborhoods

The neighborhoods are not only ideal to live in; they’re lively and perfect for retail businesses too.

Everything you should know about the New York's neighborhoods

New York’s Neighborhoods are iconic and ever-changing. Famous for Washington Square, Chatham Square, and the Hudson River, you can be sure to love them. 

The neighborhoods are not only ideal to live in; they’re lively and perfect for retail businesses too. We explore the seven New York neighborhoods and what you should know about them. So, if you’re flying the PLAY and you happen to land in New York, you can explore Chinatown, West Village, Little Italy, NoHo, SoHo, the Lower East Side, and the Greenwich Village.

Chinatown

Everything you should know about the New York's neighborhoods

The Vibrant, densely populated Chinatown sits on 492 acres. It’s home to many Asian immigrants and is one of New York’s most evocative neighborhoods. Walking is the norm. 

And the neighborhood’s narrow streets will give you one surprise after another. Lin Zexu, Chatham Square statute, is a must-see in this neighborhood. Sitting on a small square nearly the size of a garden, Chatham Square is at an intersection of many roads. 

It’s your gateway into Chinatown. And, you can stop for a moment to read about Zexu, a pioneer in drug control. And don’t forget the Kimala Chinese memorial. It’s the best reminder of the sacrifice of Chinese Americans in serving the nation. 

At Chinatown, you’ll have a view of the odd pagoda-style roofs and the Buddhist temples. And when you need a drink, you’ll have countless options at Chinatown’s basement bars. 

You’ll love the mural spanning Doyer’s street. And if you come hungry, you can walk your way through the affordable noodle joints and the dim sum palaces. 

Chinatown can give you a feel of being in Asia- the pork burns and the hand-pulled noodles are nostalgic. Or you can enjoy taking a walk on the sidewalks as you count the souvenir stores and bubble tea shops. 

You can also hang out in Columbus Park and enjoy Mahjong and Tai Chi. 

Tip: To make the most of your visits to the Chinatown neighborhood, explore the town on foot and eat.

Greenwich Village

Greenwich Village is charming. The brownstone and brick townhomes are entertaining to view. You can’t help enjoy the restaurants, cafes, and tree-lined streets. 

And on a lucky day, you can catch some live performances at the awe-inspiring Washington square park. Or, you can join the regulars as they enjoy chess. 

Greenwich Village is home to most of New York’s University campus students. And no doubt you’ll love the energetic and cozy community at Greenwich Village. 

If you’re a social person, you’ll enjoy visiting one or more comedy clubs in the Bleeker streets. And as the sun sets, you can relax and dine at restaurant Babbo (By the way, it’s a world-class Mario Batali Italian restaurant). 

And you can’t forget to enjoy your favorite drink at Stonewall Inn. While still at Washington Square Park, you can join fellow skaters, sunbathers, and dog owners to have fun. 

And don’t be surprised to discover people filming in the shadow of the arch. Besides, Greenwich Village echoes a music history and beat poet history. 

Remember Joan Baez and Bob Dylan? They started their music and poetry careers here in Greenwich village. So, if you’re a music lover, a night at Greenwich village might be soul-soothing. 

Imagine enjoying a live performance at a theater or as you have a quick bite at one of the top-notch restaurants.

Little Italy 

Little Italy has the world to offer. Known for its large Italian population, Little Italy, lies in the south Chinatown. It’s home to dozens of restaurants that serve authentic Italian cuisines. 

You can join the Feast of San Gennaro to commemorate the Italian-American culture. Little Italy is also famous for its Wednesday and Saturday farmers’ markets. 

And if you intend to get a suitable place for your date night, Little Italy has hundreds of offers. Enjoy shopping for the things you can only find in Little Italy. 

Moreso, Little Italy offers you incredible galleries, self-care services, and retail services.

Lower East Side 

In most people’s minds, the lower east side neighborhood has been long enough for being ahead of the curve. The vibrant neighborhood is famous for its bar scenes and restaurants.  

Trendy dance zones line up the neighborhood’s streets. And the museums and synagogues prevalent in the neighborhood are evidence of its immigrant history. 

If you may, you can relax in the lounge area at the brand Delancey condo units. The Delancey area is an uptick in retail activities and real estate. So, don’t forget to check on the 12-story condo unit at the corners of Pitt and Delancey streets. 

Its architectural design speaks for the lower east side neighborhood. The condominium interiors contain a subtle blend of premium finishes, custom millwork, and natural materials. The Little East Side neighborhood has all the amenities you’d need. 

Little Eastside has appropriate joints when you want to view a landscaped courtyard or just enjoy a serene retreat in solitude. And when you need to work outside or enjoy entertainment, you can enjoy the light-filled parlor lounge. 

The comfortable seating, the curved custom oak accent wall, and the floor-to-ceiling windows are fulfilling to experience. Besides, you can’t help noticing the Essex Crossing housing art, fashion, music vendors, and food.

The Lower East Side also homes several parks, the most bespoke Corlears Hook Park. The park not only adds some greenery to the neighborhood. It offers dynamic events and workout classes.

NoHo

Once an industrial area, the NoHo neighborhood has a population of 3,526. And if you’re looking for the best neighborhoods to live in New York, NoHo is unarguably one of them. Residing in NoHo gives you a dense urban feeling. 

Besides, most residents rent out their homes, so you can always find one when you need it. NoHo has lots of coffee shops, bars, parks, and restaurants. 

The neighborhood is home to many young professionals explaining the liberality of the neighborhood dwellers. NoHo also has above-average public schools. 

The neighborhood’s buildings exhibit over 200years of outstanding architectural designs. NoHo also has modern residential areas besides the renovated industrial lofts. 

NoHo is also culturally diverse despite its small size. It houses the Angelika Film Center, which plays independent fares to cinephiles. The legendary Astor Theatre, built in 1931, is also packed with off-Broadway shows. 

Initially, it was the central apace zone for the Blue Man Group performances. And across the street, there’s a public theater sitting on the former Astor Library. 

The Bowery Poetry Club features open mic nights, poetry slams, and feature readings. NoHo also has a unique shopping experience. So, get ready to stumble upon top-notch boutiques and chain stores.

SoHo

Everything you should know about the New York's neighborhoods

Once a famously arty neighborhood in the 70s and 80s, SoHo is today of the most premium New York shopping districts. It has a population of 14,913 and is an excellent place to live. 

SoHo features galleries with high-end commercials matching the independent designer outposts and luxury boutiques of the 21st century.  And SoHo also has excellent restaurants. 

Its elegant boutique hotels have your favorite drinks. So, a meal at one of the restaurants after your retail therapy would serve you justice. 

Notably, during the late nineteenth and early twentieth century, SoHo was an industrial area famously known as Hell’s Hundred Acres. 

But, during the 70s, authorities transformed SoHo’s buildings into lofts attracting many young upcoming artists with affordable rent. 

Interestingly, during the 1920s and 1930s prohibition, normal-looking places like grocery stores, barbershops, and restaurants filled SoHo. But these familiar places hid the secret rooms and camouflaged cubicles. 

Today, these spots are real bars that keep the essence and serve as an attraction to New York’s SoHo. SoHo also got attractive antiques you can’t help notice.

West Village

West Village is a relatively populous New York neighborhood with 33,204 dwellers. The neighborhood is perfect to live in, with many available homes to rent. 

And the dense urban population is lively to socialize with or live around. West Village has parks, coffee shops, bars, and restaurants, so you can be sure of keeping your social life alive while here. 

The neighborhood features well-performing public schools and is lined with cobblestone streets and spectacular houses. And while it’s among the most prized possessions of New York, there’s a reason. 

When you need a stroll, the Hudson River is curative. It offers you some solace as you watch the water and catch the iconic New York City sunset. And, you could say hello to Hoboken from the other end. 

Grove Court and Grove Street are filled with quaint and charming townhouses. So, don’t resist the urge to take pictures of this appalling neighborhood. 

The bright-red brick townhouses are the neighborhood’s shining star. And you can’t help experiencing this private enclave. 

You can also stroll around New York University to awaken our campus memories. The Friend’s Apartment building is nostalgic too. 

Have you heard of the famous building where Chandler, Joey, Rachael, and Monica lived? This building can bring you the memories of your never-ending love story. 

Conclusion

Each of the seven New York neighborhoods has something unique to offer. Whether you’re looking for stroll zones, parks, restaurants, or historic buildings, New York neighborhoods have something you’ll like. 

So, if you’ve been postponing exploring New York, book the PLAY flight to New York today and experience what these spectacular neighborhoods have to offer.

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