Finding yourself in New York isn’t just something that happens on TV and in the movies. It’s actually an amazing place to try exciting new things socially and professionally, and theater producer Saima Huq has experienced that first hand. Although she grew up not too far away in Central Jersey, her life in New York is far different now.
With summer winding down, you’re probably hankering to get to the beach at least one more time. But you don’t need to sit in traffic and then drop a fortune to party in the Hamptons. Instead, take a day trip to Coney Island.
I’m not much of a risk-taker, yet I quit my stable job a year ago to start my own content marketing firm, while living in Manhattan. Here’s how.
Living the life in New York doesn’t have to mean renting a West Village pad that’s basically a glorified walk-in closet, or spending a fortune buying a condo in Tribeca. Times have changed, and Uptown is now the place to find a relative bargain while still getting some of the best that Manhattan has to offer.
While summer for some New Yorkers might mean rooftop cocktails and trips to the Hamptons, you don’t have to spend a ton of money to still enjoy the season. Take …
Tourists shouldn’t have all the fun! From the Met to Times Square to Rockefeller Center, there are so many iconic spots in New York that locals might try to avoid, …
When someone asks me what’s “so Manhattan,” it can be a bit difficult to put into words. It’s sort of an “I know it when I see it” sort of situation, but as a writer, I figured it’s time for me to put into writing some specifics around what makes something so Manhattan.
That’s So Manhattan connected with Nyorquina’s founder Paty to discuss New York and her work.
You’d think in a city with as much to do and see as New York that there would be more exciting things than subway stations, but compared to the city’s mostly dark, grimey stations, the Second Avenue Subway is a breath of fresh air — as fresh as underground air can be, that is.
Last month, I read an interesting article in the New York Times by George Blecher about the declining number of diners in New York, particularly in Manhattan. Not diners as in …