NY City Parks & Gardens
Of all the NY attractions; parks and gardens are among the favorites of visitors. These unique and wonderful places keep residents and tourists alike in touch with the beauty of nature and the wonder of creation within the hustle and bustle of one of the world’s great cities. Your New York Pass features discount or free admission to all these NYC places of interest.
The Brooklyn Botanic Garden has an international reputation for excellence in the presentation of nature’s beauty. It is considered a must-do of the many tours in New York City among travelers in the know. Your New York Pass grants you free admission to this exquisite attraction.
PLACES WHERE YOU BENEFIT FROM THE NEW YORK PASS
|Brooklyn Botanic Garden
||Brooklyn Botanic Garden, called the premier horticultural attraction in the region by The New York Times, is New York City's natural wonder.
|Brooklyn Historical Society
||The Brooklyn Historical Society, founded in 1863, is a renowned urban history center with unparalleled collections and an extraordinary library.
|Historic Richmond Town
||Historic Richmond Town is a remarkable village and museum that encompasses four centuries of the history and culture of Staten Island.
||Among the prominent inhabitants of Morris-Jumel Mansion (MJM), none is more famous than George
Washington who stayed at Morris-Jumel Mansion in 1776 when his troops forced a British retreat during the Battle of Harlem Heights.
|New York Botanical Garden
||The New York Botanical Garden, one of America's foremost public gardens, spans 250 acres and includes 48 different gardens and plant collections.
|Snug Harbor Botanical Garden in Staten Island
||The Staten Island Botanical Garden, home of America's first authentic Ming era Chinese Scholar's Garden, includes more than 20 gardens.
||Wave Hill is an internationally acclaimed 28-acre public garden and cultural center overlooking the Hudson River and Palisades in the Bronx.
|Weeksville Heritage Center
||Weeksville Heritage Center brings African American history to life! Its historic Hunterfly Road Houses are the only surviving residential structures of Weeksville, a vibrant, self-sufficient 19th century African American community.