This bustling yet laid-back café in Harlem turns out solid food from all corners of the globe, but the primary point of influence is Senegal.
Harlem, the epicenter of African-American culture and heritage, is a hotspot for trendy restaurants, nightclubs and bars.
With its soothing green walls, classic dark wooden bar and warm, Mediterranean charm, Piatto D’Oro is a comforting new addition to the Harlem restaurant scene.
The Cecil, created by New York businessman Richard Parsons and noted restaurateur and chef Alexander Smalls, is New York City's first Afro-Asian-American brasserie.
Sporting a visitors’ center overflowing with books, CDs and DVDs, the National Jazz Museum in Harlem offers jazz education and entertainment to its visitors.
A fragrant, cozy café just a few blocks off Central Park, Society Coffee provides an open, convivial space for local artists, writers and professionals.
World-renowned hats take center stage at this unique women’s hat boutique, where head designer Evetta, who studied at New York’s Fashion Institute of Technology, constantly turns out the hottest trends.
Near the Apollo Theater, this fun bistro can be enjoyed before or after a show or as a full-on experience in itself.
Whether your game is hockey or baseball, this athletic goods chain will suit you up with sporty threads, equipment and footwear.
Confused as to why a bar on Frederick Douglass Boulevard would be named 67 Orange Street?
This artisanal coffee shop takes its java very seriously—the beans come all the way from Canadian boutique company 49th Parallel Coffee Roasters.
Opened in 2007, this shop offers sophisticated footwear for men and women, available in an urban-edged corner shop outfitted with comfy ottomans, suede wingback chairs and a coveted chaise lounge.