With a stay at Trump Soho New York in New York (SoHo - Tribeca), you'll be minutes from New York City Fire Museum and Canal Park. This 5-star hotel is close to Empire State Building and Times Square.
Make yourself at home in one of the 391 individually decorated guestrooms, featuring iPod docking stations and flat-screen televisions. Your room comes with a Select Comfort bed. Windows open to city and river views. Digital programming and CD players are provided for your entertainment, with wired and wireless Internet access available for a surcharge. Private bathrooms with separate bathtubs and showers feature handheld showerheads and televisions.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Pamper yourself with a visit to the spa, which offers massages, body treatments, and facials. If you're looking for recreational opportunities, you'll find a spa tub, a sauna, and a steam room. Additional features include complimentary wireless Internet access, concierge services, and babysitting/childcare.
Satisfy your appetite at the hotel's restaurant, which serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner, or stay in and take advantage of 24-hour room service. Relax with your favorite drink at a bar/lounge or a poolside bar.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a business center, limo/town car service, and audiovisual equipment. Planning an event in New York? This hotel has 12,000 square feet (1115 square meters) of space consisting of a ballroom, banquet facilities, and exhibit space. Parking (subject to charges) is available onsite.
The Lowell New York, housed in a historic townhouse near Madison Avenue in the Upper East Side, blends seamlessly with the charming tree-lined streets and residences that characterize this upscale neighborhood. Travelers staying at The Lowell enjoy a luxury hotel experience with first-rate accommodations, while taking in a level of intimacy they could only get in a private residence. The Hotel’s design concept exudes elegance; silk and mahogany come together to help create a quiet, refined space that offers refuge from the endless sights and sounds of New York City outside. Guest rooms are spacious and often include terraces, kitchens and fireplaces, while amenities like work desks, flat-screen televisions and luxurious marble bathrooms with soaking tubs keep visitors comfortable. The on-site restaurant, the Pembroke Room, is a great place to convene for business breakfasts and leisurely weekend brunches.
When Sarma Melngailis stumbled upon the idea of a raw, vegan diet, she decided to try it out for two weeks tops. By the end of her first week, though, she knew she’d found something that would not only guide her personal dietary choices in the future but could also inspire a new business. One Lucky Duck is the third notch in her entrepreneurial belt, just behind her other restaurant, Pure Food and Wine, and a cookbook called Raw Food/Real World: 100 Recipes to Get the Glow. From locations in Chelsea and Gramercy, she and her staff dole out savory entrees, such as zucchini and tomato lasagna, falafel, thai lettuce wraps, and a portobello and hemp-seed burger. They’ve even mastered the art of the vegan dessert, including moon pies, mallomars, and milk shakes, and magazines such as InStyle have lauded their freshly pressed juices.
The Morningside Heights outpost of Joe the Art of Coffee opened at the corner of 120th Street and Broadway in late 2011. The bright, open space comes with double-height ceilings and gray marble counter, making the place look more like a high end museum café than a university neighborhood caffeine stop. Artisan coffee is, predictably, what Joe the Art of Coffee does best, serving a house blend throughout the day, while rotating in a single origin coffee selection as well. The baristas at Joe know the difference between a latte and a cortado, and they happily make each cup with precision and a certain amount of flair; a selection of pastries is available. The company roasts its beans at Pulley Collective, a membership coffee roasting facility in Red Hook, Brooklyn.
The first IHOP?the dream of founders Al and Jerry Lapin?opened in 1958 in Toluca Lake, California, and was originally dubbed the International House of Pancakes. Since then, rapid expansion has led to myriad milestones across the company's colorful history, from introducing its modern IHOP acronym in 1973 to its 1,000th restaurant opening in Layton, Utah, in 2001. Today, the company stands strong with around 1,500 locations across North and Central America, each one an enthusiastic dispenser of pancakes, french toast, and tables constructed entirely out of bacon. Though IHOP is known as a bastion of breakfast, it also stays open during the day and into the evening, delivering lunch and dinner as well.
For Irving Farm Coffee Roasters, serving flavorful cups of coffee is more of an art than a job. Their dedication to their brews starts with importing beans directly from farmers in East Africa, Latin America, and the South Pacific who share the company's sustainability- and quality-minded goals. Roastmaster Clyde Miller at the Hudson Valley roasting facility takes over from there, nurturing each batch of beans in specialized machines to bring out their bold tastes and discover any stowaway marshmallows hiding inside. Inside cafes, baristas brew Irving Farm's beans in small batches to maintain their freshness, even going so far as to brew them by the cup for especially discriminating patrons.