Sugar Hill Children's Museum of Art & Storytelling

Address: 898 St Nicholas Ave, New York, NY 10032
The Sugar Hill Children’s Museum of Art & Storytelling provides our culturally rich neighborhood with a space where children and their families grow and learn about Sugar Hill, and about the world at large, through intergenerational dialogue with artists, art and storytelling.

The MET Cloisters

Address: 99 Margaret Corbin Dr, New York, NY 10040
The Cloisters is a museum in Fort Tryon Park in Upper Manhattan, New York City specializing in European medieval architecture, sculpture and decorative arts, with a focus on the Romanesque and Gothic periods.

Studio Museum in Harlem

Address: 144 W 125th St, New York, NY 10027
The Studio Museum in Harlem is the nexus for artists of African descent locally, nationally and internationally and for work that has been inspired and influenced by black culture. It is a site for the dynamic exchange of ideas about art and society.

The Hispanic Society of America

Address: 613 W 155th St, New York, NY 10032
The Hispanic Society of America was founded in 1904 by Archer Milton Huntington (1870-1955) with the object of establishing a free, public museum and reference library for the study of the art and culture of the Spain, Portugal, Latin America, and the Philippines. The collections of the Hispanic Society are unparalleled in their scope and quality outside of Spain, addressing nearly every aspect of culture in Spain, as well as a large part of Portugal and Latin America, into the 20th century.

Hamilton Grange National Memorial

Address: 414 W 141st St, New York, NY 10031
Hamilton Grange National Memorial, also known as The Grange or the Hamilton Grange Mansion, is a National Park Service site in St. Nicholas Park, Manhattan, New York City, that preserves the relocated home of U.S. Founding Father Alexander Hamilton.

Our Lady of Lourdes Church

Address: 464 W 142nd St, New York, NY 10031
The Church of Our Lady of Lourdes is a parish church in New York City, under the jurisdiction of the Archdiocese of New York, located at 472 West 142nd Street between Convent and Amsterdam Avenues in Manhattan.

Salem United Methodist Church

Address: 2190 Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Blvd, NY, NY 10027
Salem United Methodist Church is an intergenerational and multi-ethnic community of faith reaching out locally and globally in the name of Jesus Christ.

St Luke's Episcopal Church

Address: 435 W 141st St, New York, NY 10030
St. Luke's Episcopal Church, designed by architect Robert H. Robertson, was built in the 1890s. Its classic red brownstone facade and broad porch face Convent Avenue. A side elevation of multiple arcades on 141st Street, which drops steeply to the east, reveals the broad rear facade. The architectural historian Andrew Dolkart calls this perspective ''one of the most powerful architectural statements in New York.

St James Presbyterian Church

Address: 435 W 141st St, New York, NY 10030
St. James Presbyterian Church is the child of the Shiloh Presbyterian Church. Shiloh, founded in 1822 and a part of the Underground Railroad, was the first Presbyterian church in the city of New York, to be organized as an African American Congregation. St. James beginnings started with the concerns of a number of individuals dissatisfied with the dissolution of Shiloh Church, pastored by Rev. Henry Highland Garnet.

St Josephs Church

Address: 405 West 125th Street, New York, NY, 10027
We're an open and friendly community of people from across the world. A collection of cultures united by our faith, worship and compassion for one another.

St John's Baptist Church

Address: 448 West 152 Street New York, NY 10031
St. John's Baptist Church is in one of our many landmark districts of Harlem; the Hamilton Heights, Sugarhill area. The building itself was once a Jewish synagogue and then a Vaudeville Theater where they used to give minstrel and dance shows. Rev. Wilson Major Morris founded the church in 1943 with a very small congregation of maybe 10 people and became its first minister.

St Catherine of Genoa

Address: 506 W 153rd St, New York, NY 10031
Archbishop Corrigan founded the parish of St. Catherine of Genoa in 1887 on the 150th anniversary of the canonization of the Saint. Masses were first celebrated in the Athenaeum on 155th Street near Amsterdam Avenue. In 1889 the present Church located in Hamilton Heights was built as a temporary structure in the style of Dutch Colonial Revival. Other New York examples of which are the West End Collegiate Church on West 79th Street and some buildings on S.William Street in Lower Manhattan. The planned Church was to be built at 152nd Street on Amsterdam Avenue. 121 years later we are still in the original structure. The original parish school began on the site originally planned for the church. The rectory was built shortly after the church. The actual school building was dedicated in 1938.

Mt Zion Lutheran Church

Address: 421 W 145th St, New York, NY 10031
Mount Zion Lutheran Church is located in Harlem (Hamilton Heights) on the west side of Manhattan. We invite you to join us for service on Sunday mornings at 11 a.m.

Convent Avenue Baptist Church

Address: 420 W 145th Street New York, N.Y. 10031
Convent Avenue Baptist Church was founded on February 4, 1942 by Dr. John W. Saunders, formerly pastor of the Walker Memorial Baptist Church. Two years earlier, Dr. Saunders, already in his seventies, had formed a group known as the “Kingdom Builders.” The Kingdom Builders held services in the former Congress Casino and the old Baptist Temple in Harlem.

Church of the Intercession

Address: 550 W 155th St, New York, NY 10032
As Episcopalians we strive to be a middle way between the Catholic and Protestant traditions of Christianity. At Intercession you will be surrounded by a beautiful building, but, more importantly, you will be supported by an open and welcoming community. Our community is multicultural, and worships in English and Spanish.

St. Nicholas Park

Address: St Nicholas Ave & St Nicholas Terrace, New York, NY 10030
This spacious park is named for St. Nicholas of Myra. It is located at the intersection of St. Nicholas Avenue, 127th Street, St. Nicholas Terrace and 141st Street, bordering the Manhattan neighborhoods of Hamilton Heights, Manhattanville, and Harlem. Originally settled by Dutch farmers in the late 1600s, after the American Revolution (1775-1783) the neighborhood’s agricultural yield began to wane. Many residents moved to southern Manhattan’s newly industrialized areas. In the 1880s, the area developed quickly as the elevated trains and tenement houses were constructed in Harlem, Hamilton Heights and Manhattanville.

Marcus Garvey Park

Address: 18 Mt Morris Park W, New York, NY 10027
A park that nurtures its entire community, Marcus Garvey provides pastimes for children, teens, adults, and the elderly. The two playgrounds are built for all children, including those with disabilities, giving the neighborhood's youngest members hours of fun on the park’s slides, fountains, and drawbridges. On summer days families and friends swim and sun in its outdoor pool, and in the warm evenings they gather to watch plays and concerts in the park’s amphitheater.

Morningside Park

Address: W 110 St To W 123 St, Manhattan Av To Morningside Av
A narrow strip that stretches 13 blocks through the neighborhoods of Harlem and Morningside Heights, Morningside Park blends dramatic landscaping with the pleasures of a community park. Built on a steep incline, multiple playgrounds nestle at the bottom of its cliff-like hillside, and visitors pause along its heights to take in a unique view. Winding paths bordered with flowers and trees lead to a cascading waterfall, across from which local teams play on its baseball fields. Parents bring their children to play in its playgrounds and learn in its after-school program, and on Saturdays local farmers sell their goods in an outdoor market.

Riverbank State Park

Address: 679 Riverside Dr, New York, NY 10031
Riverbank is the only park of its kind in the Western Hemisphere. Inspired by urban rooftop designs in Japan, this 28-acre multi-level landscaped recreational facility is a state-of-the-art park facility. Rising 69 feet above the Hudson River, Riverbank offers a wide variety of recreational, athletic and arts experiences for all ages, interests and abilities.

Jackie Robinson Park

Address: 85 Bradhurst Ave, New York, NY 10030
Providing ten blocks of resources, Jackie Robinson Park is a Harlem jewel. One of four spaces designated Historic Harlem Parks, the park is noted for its strong connection with the community. Originally built as a neighborhood playground to encourage organized play for city children, and one of the ten original parks to receive a City pool, Jackie Robinson Park’s history is steeped with efforts to bring the neighborhood together in recreational fun. Along with its pool opening in 1936, a recreation center was created the same year. Equipped with traditional cardiovascular equipment, weight room, and gymnasium, the recreation center also boasts a library, Computer Resource Center, and an arts & crafts room, among other features.

NYPL George Bruce Branch

Address: 518 W 125th St, New York, NY 10027
George Bruce was an enterprising young Scotsman who sailed to the United States before he was 15. Eventually settling in New York, he became a well-known typefounder and inventor of printing machinery. In 1877, Bruce's daughter Catherine contributed $50,000 for a library building and books, in memory of her father. Completed in 1888, the original George Bruce Library was located on 42nd Street. When it was sold in 1915, the proceeds were used to build the present-day, handsome brick and sandstone Carrere and Hastings-designed building on 125th Street. Heavily used by children and teenagers who come to read and study, the George Bruce Library features a spacious Children's Room. Cultural programs for all ages are held in the auditorium, which includes a stage built by the WPA project.

Hamilton Grange Library

Address: 503 West 145th Street, New York, NY, 10031
Hamilton Grange Branch is a historic library building located in Hamilton Heights, New York, New York. It was designed by McKim, Mead & White and built in 1905-1906. The branch was one of 65 built by the New York Public Library with funds provided by the philanthropist Andrew Carnegie, 11 of them designed by McKim, Mead & White. It is a three-story-high, five-bay-wide building faced in deeply rusticated gray limestone in an Italian Renaissance style. The building features round arched openings on the first floor and bronze lamps and grilles.

Macomb's Bridge Library

Address: 2650 Adam Clayton Powell, Jr. Blvd., New York, NY, 10039
The Macomb's Bridge Branch of The New York Public Library opened on July 11, 1955. The branch is located in the Harlem River Houses at 152nd Street and Adam Clayton Powell, Jr. Boulevard. Although the smallest of the branch libraries, Macomb's Bridge has book collections for all ages. The one-floor building is partially accessible to people using wheelchairs.

Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture

Address: 515 Malcolm X Boulevard (135th St and Malcolm X Blvd) New York, NY, 10037
The Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture is one of the world's leading research facilities devoted to the preservation of materials on the global African and African diasporan experiences. A focal point of Harlem's cultural life, the Center also functions as the national research library in the field, providing free access to its wide-ranging noncirculating collections. It also sponsors programs and events that illuminate and illustrate the richness of black history and culture.

The Harlem School of the Arts

Address: 645 St Nicholas Ave, New York, NY 10030
Harlem School of the Arts enriches the lives of young people and their families through world-class training in and exposure to the arts across multiple disciplines in an environment that emphasizes rigorous training, stimulates creativity, builds self-confidence, and adds a dimension of beauty to their lives.

Harlem Stage

Address: 150 Convent Avenue, New York, NY, 10031
Harlem Stage is a performing arts center that celebrates and perpetuates the unique and diverse artistic legacy of Harlem and the indelible impression it has made on American culture. We provide opportunity, commissioning and support for artists of color, make performances accessible to all audiences, and introduce children to the rich diversity, excitement and inspiration of the performing arts.

Dance Theatre of Harlem

Address: 466 W 152nd St, New York, NY 10031
Dance Theatre of Harlem is a leading dance institution of unparalleled global acclaim, encompassing a performing Ensemble, a leading arts education center and Dancing Through Barriers®, a national and international education and community outreach program. Each component of Dance Theatre of Harlem carries a solid commitment towards enriching the lives of young people and adults around the world through the arts.

City College Center for the Arts

Address: Aaron Davis Hall, 160 Convent Ave., New York, NY 10031
Aaron Davis Hall hosts an ambitious, year-round calendar of events, most of which are open to the public. The stunning architecture houses an innovative two-theatre performing arts complex that presents public performances and exhibitions by students as well as professional artists, and serves as the cultural hub of upper Manhattan and Harlem. ADH is the only cultural facility of its kind between Lincoln Center and uptown Manhattan and is used by groups like Carnegie Hall, Dance Theater of Harlem, Ballet Hispanico, Harlem School of the Arts, and so many other community based and nationally based organizations.

Hamilton Grange Neighborhood Senior Center

Address: 420 West 145th Street, Manhattan, New York, 10031
Phone: 212-862-4181

Congregate meals, activities and recreation, information and referrals, health screenings for residents 60 years old and older. This site also offers transportation services.

Harlem Independent Living Center

Address: 289 Saint Nicholas Avenue, Suite 21, Lower Level New York, NY 10027
Phone: 212-222-7122

The mission of the Harlem Independent Living Center (HILC) assists the communities of people with disabilities in achieving optimal independence through culturally and linguistically appropriate services by advocating, educating, empowering and being a community change catalyst.

St. Nicholas Senior Center

Address: 210 West 131th Street New York, NY 10027
Phone: 646- 678-4451

The Central Harlem Senior Citizens Centers Inc.'s mission is to provide quality services for all senior citizens of the Central Harlem community and beyond, ensuring that their dignity, self-worth, and sense of pride are maintained, acknowledged, and affirmed. Daily, our goal is to ensure that all who enter for assistance leave having received a plan, hope, and/or fulfillment.

Wilson Major Morris Community Center

Address: 488 West 152nd Street, New York, NY 10031
Phone: 212-234-4661

WMMCC's mission is to provide human services to ensure that all people living in our service area reside in decent affordable housing and receive the necessary support services including, but not limited to economic, nutritional and cultural services

A. Philip Randolph Neighborhood Senior Center

Address: 108 West 146th Street, Manhattan, NY, 10039
Phone: 212-283-7904

Offers Seniors a wide range of activities, from congregate lunches to recreational trips, from evidence-based exercise programs to arts and crafts. Their goal is to reduce feelings of isolation and encourage independent living. They promote self-reliance and independent living through group meals, volunteer opportunities, nutrition education, telephone reassurance, excursions, education, recreation and friendly visits. This site also offers transportation services

Amsterdam Nursing Home

Address: 1060 Amsterdam Avenue, New York, NY 10025
Phone: 212-316-7700

Amsterdam Nursing Home offers a medical model ADHC, (Adult Day Health Care) program for older adults who are able to live in the community. We operate seven days a week and provide many of the same services that are offered to residents of the facility; skilled nursing care, medication management, recreation, social services, and rehabilitation. Each registrant has an individualized care plan tailored to his/her needs and abilities.

Brotherhood/Sister Sol

Address: 512 West 143rd Street, New York, NY 10031
Phone: 212-283-7044

Founded in 1995, The Brotherhood/Sister Sol (Bro/Sis) provides comprehensive, holistic and long-term support services to youth who range in age from eight to twenty-two. Bro/Sis offers wrap around evidence-based programming. The organization focuses on issues such as leadership development and educational achievement, sexual responsibility, sexism and misogyny, political education and social justice, Pan-African and Latino history, and global awareness. Bro/Sis provides four-six year rites of passage programming, thorough five day a week after school care, school and home counseling, summer camps, job training and employment, college preparation, community organizing training, and international study programs to Africa and Latin America.

Manhattan Borough President
Gale A. Brewer

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Office: 431 W 125th St, New York, NY 10027
Gale A. Brewer is the 27th Borough President of Manhattan. Since she took office in 2014, she has successfully passed legislation to reform the deed restriction process, add ‘caregivers’ to the city’s anti-discrimination law, remove criminal history questions from initial employment applications (the “Fair Chance Act”), and enforce requirements for street numbers on buildings in Manhattan (to aid emergency workers). She has also spearheaded community planning initiatives at the South Street Seaport, in East Midtown, and in other neighborhoods to address development and zoning issues.

Congress District 13
Adriano Espaillat

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Office:

163 West 125th Street, #507, Harlem State Office Building, New York, NY 10027

Phone: 212-663-3900

U.S. Representative Adriano Espaillat proudly represents New York’s Thirteenth Congressional District. He was sworn into office on January 3, 2017, during the 115th Congress. Congressman Espaillat was born in the Dominican Republic in 1954 and came to the United States with his family when he was nine years old. He grew up in the Washington Heights neighborhood in New York City and is the first Dominican-American to serve in the United States Congress. Congressman Espaillat currently serves as a member of the influential U.S. House Foreign Affairs Committee, the House Committee on Education and the Workforce, and the House Select Committee on Small Business.

New York City Council, District 7
Mark Levine

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Office: 500 West 141st Street, New York, NY 10031
Phone: 212-928-6814

New York City Council Member Mark Levine represents the 7th District in Upper Manhattan. Serving as the Chair of the Committee on Parks and Recreation and as a member of the Progressive Caucus, he is a leader on many issues including housing, education, economic justice, transportation, environmentalism, and more. He is also Chair of the Council’s Jewish Caucus. As a community leader, Council Member Levine has been a strong advocate for addressing inequality in New York City. As Parks Chair he has successfully pushed for greater equity for parks in New York’s low- and moderate-income neighborhoods. He is also a leading voice on affordable housing issues as the lead sponsor of landmark legislation--the first of its kind in the nation--ensuring universal access to an attorney for tenants facing eviction in housing court.

NY Senate District 30
Brian A. Benjamin

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Office: 163 W 125th St Suite 912, New York, NY 10027
Phone: 212-222-7315

Born in Harlem, Brian A. Benjamin is the son of Caribbean immigrants who came to this country seeking new opportunities for themselves and their family. Although they didn’t have a college education, his parents were fortunate enough to eventually find good-paying union jobs, which allowed them to provide a middle-class upbringing for Brian and his siblings. His parents instilled in him a deep commitment to education, so Brian attended local schools before earning his undergraduate degree in Public Policy from Brown University and his MBA from Harvard Business School.

NY Senate District 31
Marisol Alcantara

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Office: 5030 Broadway Suite 701 & 702 New York , NY 10034
Phone: 212-544-0173

State Senator Marisol Alcantara is a longtime labor organizer, community organizer, and activist who has devoted her life to empowering low income communities, women, workers, and immigrant New Yorkers. Since coming to the United States at the age of 12, she has seen firsthand the problems facing New York City and State, from underfunded schools and public services, to insufficient protections for workers and immigrants, to a healthcare system that leaves many behind.

NY Assembly District 70
Inez E. Dickens

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Office: 163 West 125th Street, Suite 911, New York, NY 10027
Phone: 212-866-5809

As a lifelong resident of the 70th Assembly District, Inez E. Dickens is a tireless fighter for basic civil and human rights, social justice, wage equity, inclusion and diversity. She is committed to improving the quality of life of everyone in her community. Moreover, for over 30 years, beginning as a student activist at the sides of her father and mentor, the late Harlem businessman and New York State Assemblyman Lloyd E. Dickens, and her uncle, the late Assemblyman and state Supreme Court Justice Thomas K. Dickens, Inez has taken an active role in economic development, supporting small businesses with a focus on minority- and women-owned business enterprises (MWBEs) and strengthening New York’s celebrated village of Harlem. MWBEs remain Inez’s main focus for political and economic empowerment for minorities.

NY Assembly District 69
Daniel J. O'Donnell

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Office: 245 West 104th Street, New York, NY 10025
Phone: 212-866-3970

Daniel O’Donnell, the first openly gay man elected to the New York State Assembly, has been a progressive voice advocating fair and sensible legislation since he was elected to represent the 69th District in 2002. His district includes Manhattan Valley, Morningside Heights, and the Upper West Side. Born in Queens and raised with his four siblings in Commack, Long Island, O’Donnell put himself through college and law school, earning a B.A. in public affairs from George Washington University and a law degree from CUNY Law School. After seven years as a public defender at the Legal Aid Society, he opened his own public interest law firm on the Upper West Side. His community practice helped clients with tenant representation, as well as civil rights litigation ranging from employee discrimination to First Amendment rights.