Likely, you’ve heard dozens, if not countless stories about the pure splendor of summers and winters in New York City.
It’s true. There’s nothing quite like summer days in Central Park and nothing quite like winter nights near Rockefeller Center. However, don’t be fooled, New York City also is a remarkably colorful, brilliant place during the autumn months.
Everything you might expect to see during fall happens here: the shedding of leaves, the pumpkin and clove flavors, the ciders, and the potent orange and rich brown-colored attire. Tourists are attracted by more than the deciduous trees, but by an opportunity to explore the city’s attractiveness of NYC has cooled down a bit.
Read on to learn where one might visit if they ventured to NYC during the fall months:
Brooklyn Grange Rooftop Farm | Brooklyn Grange is the world’s largest rooftop soil farms. They grow 50,000+ lbs of organically grown produce. They are leaders in green roof consulting, urban farming, and educational programming. Their commitment to non-profit organizations is attractive to many, as well as their 30 naturally-managed honey bee hives.
Brooklyn Brewery | Brooklyn Brewery, which started in 1988, is an incredible still developed by Steve Hindy and Tom Potter. Brewed from German malt and hops, BB cook amazing seasonal beverages. They have an entire collection of quarterly experiments, including Serpent, Brooklyn Local, Brooklyn Sorachi Ace Saison, Tripel Burner, Intensified Coffee Porter. You can arrange a tour by visiting their company website.
The Highline in Chelsea | Built on a historic freight rail line, the Highline is elevated above NYC’s West Side. Stretching 1.45 miles, the Highline provides visitors a path to gain unparalleled views of the city, which is just stunning when fall begins to set in.
Hudson River Greenway | Notably the longest greenway in Manhattan, Hudson is the most heavily used bikeway in the U.S. Spanning from Dyckman Street to Battery Park, a majority of the greenway stands close to water level, climbing an astounding 160 feet, providing views of the George Washington Bridge and The Palisades in New Jersey. The Hudson River Greenway connects to the East Coast Greenway, a trail system spanning the 3,000 miles from Maine to Florida.
The Hudson River Greenway connects to the East Coast Greenway, a trail system spanning the 3,000 miles from Maine to Florida.
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