Coffee & Treats in New York City


One Juice Cleanse at Brooklyn Organic Coffee & Tea Truck (43% Off)

Brooklyn Organic Coffee & Tea Truck

Upper East Side

From the merchant: Customers will receive a 24-ounce organic beverage.

$14 $8

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Frozen Yogurt, Crepes, and Bubble Tea at Sunberi Frozen Yogurt & Crepe (50% Off). Two Options Available.

Sunberi Frozen Yogurt & Crepe

Astoria

Fro-yo flavors include birthday cake, graham cracker, taro, cake batter and peanut butter; crepes and bubble tea also offered

$10 $5

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Three, Six, or Nine Bottles of Cold Pressed Juice at Jamba Juice (Up to 43% Off)

Jamba Juice

Multiple Locations

A convenient way to enjoy healthy and delicious cold pressed juices with three servings of fruit and/or veggies, new from Jamba Juice

$16.47 $9.99

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Lunch or Drinks for Two or Six-Month Tea Club Membership from Alice's Tea Cup (Up to 42% Off)

Alice's Tea Cup

Alice's Tea Cup

Tea club members receive a monthly loose-leaf tea chosen from more than 140 varieties; takeout lunch includes sandwiches and scones

$38 $22

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Lunch for Two or Six-Month Tea Club Membership from Alice's Tea Cup (Up to 29% Off)

Alice's Tea Cup

Alice's Tea Cup

Tea club members receive a monthly loose-leaf tea chosen from more than 140 varieties; takeout lunch includes sandwiches and scones

$41 $29

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$24 for a 12 Piece Romance Macaron Collection at Francois Payard Bakery ($32 Value)

Francois Payard Bakery

Multiple Locations

James Beard Award-winning Francois Payard and his team create macarons in flavors including dark chocolate, cassis violet, coffee, and more

$32 $24

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Select Local Merchants

  • Sanctuary T
    While working long hours as an investment banker, Dawn Cameron often found herself dreaming of tea?of the brightness of the mint, the calmness of the chamomile, and the crispness of the matcha green. Her world was a portrait of the high-paced New York work environment, thrumming with caffeinated coffee junkies, screaming phones, and lost carrier pigeons. Seeking respite and finding none readily available, Dawn created her own: Sanctuary T. Surrounded by the cork-paneled walls of the tranquil, sunlit dining room, her guests perch on woven chairs and wooden stools, sipping more than 70 available varieties of tea. To ensure fresh flavors, tea gurus bag each serving by hand. When explaining this process to reporters from Metromix, Dawn explained, "there's a fullness to the [teas'] flavor. When machines process the teabag, you lose that character." Deep in the kitchen, chefs whip up innovative dishes that pair well with well-steeped beverages including tea-infused specialty cocktails lauded by reporters from the New York Post. Behind the bar, mixologists preside over extensive beer and wine lists that earned Sanctuary T designation as a Top Beer and Wine Bar from the raconteurs at Shecky's Nightlife. Shecky's writers also heaped praise on the bar's specialty cocktails, which they referred to approvingly as both "holistic" and "trippy".
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    337B W Broadway
    New York, NY US
  • Sullivan St Bakery
    Sullivan St. Bakery Jim Lahey may have set out to shape stone and clay, but—to the delight of just about everybody else—dough was the medium he was destined to mold. While studying sculpture in Italy, Lahey became invested in the art of Italian bread baking, and brought that passion and a hand-cultivated wild yeast back to the kitchens of New York. There, he developed an innovative no-kneading technique of bread making that spawned a revolution in artisanal breads, thanks to a recipe spotlighted by ¬¬New York Times food critic Mark Bittman. Since then, critics from sources as diverse as Bon Appétit and the Martha Stewart Show have praised him between bites of his sought-after loaves. At Sullivan St. Bakery, the wild alchemy of Jim’s oven-teasing ways is on full display. The filone, a dark loaf prepared with mature fermentation and coated with wheat bran, gives off nutty and sour flavors, while the pane pugliese's lingering caramel aftertaste could convince a swarm of bees to surrender their hive so that their honey could broach its soft interior webbing. Panini and pizza are also available, gracing the same breads that made Jim famous, as well as signature bomboloni Italian doughnuts, with cores of vanilla bean custard or seasonal fruit fillings bursting through sugar-powdered shells.
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    533 West 47th Street
    New York, NY US
  • Merchants River House
    The Statue of Liberty herself watches over diners at Merchants River House, perched on the Hudson River Esplanade. From a vantage point just north of Battery Park, the restaurant presents diners with panoramic views of the New York landmark to pair with classic American cooking. A dining area with enormous windows as well as two outdoor terraces also provide ample space for guests to watch as the sun sets into the river and extinguishes itself for the evening. Updating the Classics In keeping with the restaurant's family-friendly vibe, chefs at Merchants River House focus on crafting comfort foods such as chargrilled Angus burgers, Maine lobster rolls, and beer-battered fish with shoestring fries. However, they sometimes take these classics cooking to the next level by incorporating international flavors. Here are a few examples: Jalapeno-ponzu sauce adds an Asian twist to steamed chicken dumplings. Tomatoey ratatouille gives Maryland crab cakes a Proven?al flair. Rotisserie-roasted organic chicken comes with Mexican-inspired cilantro cream corn Creative Cocktails In addition to uncorking wines and pouring draft beers, the staff also riffs on classic cocktails to create a number of specialty drinks. Bulleit Bourbon adds richness and depth to a tequila-less tequila sunrise, while limoncello imparts citrusy flavor to the Lady Liberty Lemonade.
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    375 S End Ave
    New York, NY US
  • Kossar's Bialys
    You wouldn't have found freeze-dried onions, automatic ovens, or bagel-making robots in Kossar's Bialys back in 1937, so why would you find them there now? The bakers here prefer to do things the old fashioned way?and they might be on to something. Besides claiming the title of the oldest bialy bakery in the nation, Kossar's has been frequently praised by publications ranging from Newsweek to Saveur, and, most recently, was named one of New York's top five bagel shops by The Huffington Post. So what exactly does it mean to "do things the old fashioned way"? For Kossar's, it means doing things by hand. That includes mixing dough from high-gluten flour, brewers yeast, salt, and freshly ground onions, shaping each bialy into its signature ring, and spacing each one perfectly onto a wooden peel. From there, the only thing left to do is bake the bialys to golden-brown perfection in an authentic brick oven. The same care goes into the creation of the shop's bagels?kettle boiled, of course, and made with pure malt syrup instead of sugar?as well as its other specialties, which include bulkas, pletzels and sesame sticks. And, as you might expect from a place so fiercely dedicated to tradition, each Kosser's bialy and bagel is handmade under strict, rabbi-supervised kosher specifications.
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    367 Grand St
    New York, NY US
  • Housing Works Used Book Cafe
    As part of Housing Works’ larger mission to provide advocacy and services for the HIV/AIDS-afflicted and homeless populations of New York, the Bookstore Cafe contributes 100% of their revenue toward the non-profit’s annual operating budget. A staff comprised almost entirely of volunteers serves Intelligentsia coffee, gourmet libations, and light meals amid the SoHo shop’s seemingly endless racks of books. The menu includes soups from Hale & Hearty, baked goods from Balthazar, and sandwiches made fresh to order. Despite the shop’s humble intentions, their historic premises are grand: spiral staircases and mahogany bookshelves filled with donated books, music, and movies stretch toward 20-foot ceilings. The dramatic space easily lends itself to weddings and private parties, as well as Housing Works’ own calendar of book-release parties, writers’ workshops, and music performances. When customers run out of fuel for their book-powered cars, the Bookstore Cafe’s collection of 30,000 titles can also be purchased online.
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    126 Crosby St
    New York, NY US
  • Effy's Cafe
    Take a table at Effy's Cafe in New York and look forward to your next meal. The menu also includes a number of low-fat options. At Effy's Cafe, kids of all ages are welcome. The perfect place for a large party, Effy's Cafe will comfortably host your friends and family. Wifi access is totally free at Effy's Cafe, perfect for catching up on the news, hopping on social media, or even working. Enjoy the cool summer breezes on Effy's Cafe's seasonally available outdoor seating. Effy's Cafe offers an informal dining experience for those who are allergic to jackets and ties. The restaurant has catering services as well. Effy's Cafe patrons can pull into a space on the street when searching for parking at the 3rd Ave location. Hop on public transit if driving's not your speed; accessible stops include 96 St. (4, 6, 6X) and 86 St. (4, 5, 6, 6X). You won't get sticker shock from your bill at Effy's Cafe — prices are usually less than $15. You can leave the credit cards at home when heading to Effy's Cafe — it's strictly cash-only. Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are all available at Effy's Cafe.
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    1638 3rd Ave
    New York, NY US

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