Your guide will lead you to one of New York City's most famous landmarks with several stops along the way. The bicycle tour is a great way to enjoy the outdoors and witness some of the city's greatest attractions up close. The bicycle tour begins at Central Park Bike Shop. After you gear up, you will pedal off to more than ten top attractions.
Detailed Tour Itinerary
Drive By Times Square
Times Square, the most bustling square of New York, is known for its many Broadway theaters, cinemas, and electronic billboards. It is one of those places that makes New York a city that never sleeps. From sightseeing and shopping to elegant dining and live shows, there's sure to be something to get everyone excited about visiting this cherished part of the New York City landscape.
Drive By Herald Square
Formed by Broadway, 6th Avenue, and 34th Street, Herald Square was named for the New York Herald, which has now gone out of business, which was once headquartered there. This location is also the ending spot for the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade.
Drive By Flatiron Building
The Flatiron Building is a groundbreaking skyscraper, built in 1902. The neighborhood around the building is known as the Flatiron District. The building was named a NY City Landmark in 1966, was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1979 and became a National Historic Landmark in 1989. It stands at a height of 285 feet with 22 floors.
Drive By Madison Square Park
For everyday visits, the spacious dog run, colorful playground, and large grassy area make for a happy escape from the busy midtown area in which Madison Square Park is located. The artwork peppering the park's grounds is sure to thrill with its exciting blend of temporary exhibits by new artists and classic monuments that testify to Madison Square Park's 150-year history.
Drive By Union Square
As one of the premier neighborhoods in New York, Union Square is the model neighborhood to live and work in. In the midst of the bustling metropolis, the area has a wide variety of residential, office, retail, educational, and cultural uses. Union Square park is Manhattan's newest pride and joy.
Drive By Washington Square Park
Though the land was once just a marsh, Washington Square Park has become an attraction for both tourists and locals throughout the years. The park was named after George Washington, and it now features a number of monuments, including the marble Washington Arch, two statues of Washington, and many more.
Drive By Greenwich Village
Quite possibly the most famous area in all of New York City, Greenwich Village has long been noted for its unique and often eccentric atmosphere. Located in downtown Manhattan, this charming neighborhood has attracted a host of artists, performers, and various others who walk the unbeaten path and has helped launch the careers of an endless variety of performers.
Drive By Little Italy
Escape from the modern-day rush of the New York streets and retreat into Little Italy. At every corner, you'll be immersed with the smells of delicious Italian pasta, pizza, and other cuisine. With over 35 restaurants, there's no shortage of authentic Italian dishes to be had.
Drive By Ground Zero
As the site where the Twin Towers once stood, Ground Zero is an emotionally wrenching and historically important area to each and every American. Despite conjuring memories of the horrific acts of 9/11, Ground Zero inspires images of the great acts of heroics and humanity that stood up in the face of such tragedy.
Tour Stop at Battery Park
Inside Battery Park, you can find gorgeous gardens, walking trails, many monuments, and more. The Battery has a fine promenade and an incredible vista of the harbor, two things that made it a popular place for New Yorkers to visit in the early 18th century and even today. Your tour will stop here for a drink and restroom break.
Drive By Brooklyn Bridge
As one of the oldest suspension bridges in the nation and the first steel-wire suspension bridge, the Brooklyn Bridge is on the National Register of Historic Places. Completed in 1883, the bridge connects Manhattan and Brooklyn across the East River and is over 1,500 feet long.
Drive By Hudson River
This 315-mile river flows from north to south through eastern New York and is named after Henry Hudson, an Englishman who explored it in 1609. During the 18th century, the Hudson River valley and its inhabitants were the subject and inspiration of Washington Irving, the first internationally acclaimed American author.
Stops may change due to traffic, weather, maintenance, etc.
Participants must 16 years or older and should be in good physical condition to complete the ride. Tours must be booked 24 hours in advance.