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Food Carts Team Up with New York Transit Museum

Food Carts Team Up with New York Transit Museum

Now there’s a way to experience some of the most famous food trucks and learn a little history along the way

The Cinnamon Snail Food Truck offers vegan donuts to eager customers.

Have you ever wished you could sightsee and experience eclectic food all at once without having to travel the world? Well, your dreams have been answered. Midtown Lunch and the New York Transit Museum recently partnered to offer a tour of about 15 food trucks called “Midtown Eats! With Blondie and Brownie.” The tour is led by food writers and goes around Grand Central Terminal with the intention of commemorating the famed terminal’s centennial.

According to DNAinfo, the first tour took place on May 17, led by food writers Siobhan Wallace and Alexandra Penfold, (also known as Brownie and Blondie), and the next is coming up on June 14. A few of the participating food trucks included Kwik Gourmet, Uncle Gussy’s, El Rey Del Sabor, and Cinnamon Snail. On the tour, you’ll see items from gyros to Korean barbeque to vegan donuts, which Wallace says many of the tour-goers were surprised to find that they liked.

The tour goes up Park Ave. from Grand Central Terminal, takes about two hours long, and costs $45 for non-members of the museum, a bargain for the experience. You won’t just eat, either; you’ll also learn about the history of the cart, and of the neighborhood.


Every food truck catering is protected by the 100% Roaming Hunger Service Guarantee.

We guarantee every catering, every time. Because food just tastes better when you have peace of mind. For more details, click here.

Protected Payments

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Just-in-Case Support

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At Jay St-MetroTech Station in Downtown Brooklyn, tested over a dozen new features - including both physical infrastructure and smartphone apps, all designed to make subway travel more accessible for riders of all abilities, including those with vision, hearing, mobility or cognitive disabilities. Find out more about the "living lab" and the features that we tested, some of which are still on display.

Track key metrics we use to measure how people with a range of access needs navigate our bus and subway system. This includes:

  1. usage trends for the Reduced-Fare MetroCard program,
  2. how often buses deploy their lifts or ramps, and
  3. uptime for accessible subway stations at the platform level.

The True Cost of Food Miles

It is estimated that the meals in the United States travel about 1,500 miles to get from farm to plate. Why is this cause for concern? There are many reasons:

  • This long-distance, large-scale transportation of food consumes large quantities of fossil fuels. It is estimated that we currently put almost 10 kcal of fossil fuel energy into our food system for every 1 kcal of energy we get as food.
  • Transporting food over long distances also generates great quantities of carbon dioxide emissions. Some forms of transport are more polluting than others. Airfreight generates 50 times more CO2 than sea shipping. But sea shipping is slow, and in our increasing demand for fresh food, food is increasingly being shipped by faster—and more polluting—means.
  • In order to transport food long distances, much of it is picked while still unripe and then gassed to “ripen” it after transport, or it is highly processed in factories using preservatives, irradiation, and other means to keep it stable for transport and sale. Scientists are experimenting with genetic modification to produce longer-lasting, less perishable produce.

Those of us who shop at farmers markets have begun to make the transition to supporting a local food system. At the Ferry Plaza Farmers Market in San Francisco, you are able to buy fruits, vegetables, meat, dairy products, eggs, honey, beans, and potatoes that are all grown within a couple of hundred miles of where you live.

An amazing array of foods can be grown here in California, with the Bay Area’s Mediterranean climate, the heat of the Central Valley, and the fog of the coast. We can eat locally and seasonally with very little sacrifice. Still, some crops simply aren’t appropriate for our climate. But we can begin to look at imported foods as things that supplement our local foods, rather than supplant them. We can make a coconut milk curry filled with local seasonal vegetables we can put local cream into our imported coffee we can dip local strawberries into melted, fair trade chocolate from cacao grown in the tropics.

Rebuilding a local food system doesn’t mean you never eat anything that has flown overseas, it just means that you start with what is fresh, local, and seasonal. Shopping at the farmers market, maintaining a home garden, or participating in a CSA are wonderful ways to support a local food system. At the same time we help build food security for future generations, feed ourselves and our families food that is delicious and nutritious, and support small-scale local farmers as they work each day to steward our land.


Food Carts Team Up with New York Transit Museum - Recipes

Legends Hospitality is the exclusive provider of concessions and catering services at Yankee Stadium. NYCFC, Yankee Stadium, and Legends Hospitality work together to promote the responsible use of alcohol.

Yankee Stadium prohibits anyone from bringing alcohol into the Stadium. Anyone who deliberately conceals alcohol while attempting to enter the Stadium will be denied entry without refund and will face possible arrest and/or revocation of season tickets and/or future ticket privileges. Those who are or appear to be impaired will be denied entry. Alcoholic beverages may not be removed from the Stadium.

  • Guests must be 21 years of age or older to purchase or consume alcohol. Proper identification is required of all guests and must be presented, regardless of age, to purchase any alcoholic beverage.
  • Attempting to use fraudulent identification, purchasing alcohol for a minor or any guest who has been denied alcohol service, and/or attempting to purchase or possessing alcohol as a minor will result in ejection without refund and possible arrest. No alcoholic beverages may be brought into the Stadium. Anyone who deliberately conceals alcohol while attempting to enter the Stadium will be denied entry without refund and will face possible arrest and/or revocation of matchtickets. Those who are or appear impaired will be denied entry. Alcoholic beverages may not be removed from the Stadium.
  • There is a limit of two (2) alcoholic beverages per guest, per sale at concessions stands and portable carts on the concourses of the Field, Main and Terrace/Grandstand Levels and a limit of one (1) beer per guest, per sale at portable carts in the Bleachers and from vendors selling in the seating areas.
  • The sale or service of alcohol will be denied to any guests who show signs of impairment. Guests found in possession of alcohol after being warned not to consume or purchase alcohol face ejection without refund and possible arrest and or revocation of match tickets. It is a violation of New York State law to serve alcohol to anyone visibly impaired.
  • Sale of all alcoholic beverages at all non-Premium locations in the Stadium, including the Bleachers, will end at the 70th minute of the match.
  • A designated driver program, the Heineken Designated Driver, is available to Guests of legal drinking age who pledge not to drink alcohol and to serve as designated driver. For more information, please visit the Guest Relations Booths or any Heineken Designated Driver Booth throughout the Stadium. Designated Driver booths are located at the following locations: Great Hall, Behind Section 238.
  • The sale of alcohol in the Stadium may be discontinued at any time, for any reason.

NYCFC and Yankee Stadium reserve the right to discontinue the sale of alcohol at any time. Guests who are or appear to be impaired, who deliberately conceal alcohol while attempting to enter the Stadium or who are in any other violation of the alcohol policy face immediate ejection without refund and possible arrest and/or revocation of season tickets and/or future ticket privileges.

Sale of Alcohol - Start Time

  • Pursuant to New York State law, no alcohol can be served in the Stadium prior to 10:00 AM on Sunday.
  • Alcohol sales in the following areas begin at 10:00 AM: Yankee Stadium Premium-area bars, lounges and clubs the Club Suite Luxury and Party City Party Suites the Field MVP Outdoor Suite Boxes the Audi Club the Mohegan Sun Sports Bar the Sunrun Rooftop Deck the Tommy Bahama Marlin Bar concessions stands and portable carts.
  • In-seat wait service begins at 10:00 AM.
  • The sale of alcohol by vendors in the seating areas begins 30 minutes before the scheduled start time of the match, but at no time earlier than 10:00 AM.

Monday through Saturday matches and Sunday night matches:

  • Alcohol sales in the following areas begin when gates open: Yankee Stadium Premium-area bars, lounges and clubs the Club Suite Luxury and Party City Party Suites the Audi Yankees Club the Mohegan Sun Sports Bar the Sunrun Rooftop Deck the Tommy Bahama Marlin Bar concessions stands and portable carts.
  • In-seat wait service in the Champions Suite begins when gates open in-seat wait service in the Legends, Delta SKY360 and Jim Beam Suites and the Field Level seating area begins one hour before the scheduled start time of the match.
  • The sale of alcohol by vendors in the seating areas begins 30 minutes before the scheduled start time of the match

NYCFC and Yankee Stadium reserve the right to discontinue the sale of alcohol at any time.

For guests' convenience, automated teller machines (ATMs) are at the following locations:

  • Great Hall: Adjacent to the Guest Relations and Ticket Sales Booth, near Gate 6
  • Field Level: Section 127B-128
  • Main Level: Sections 214A and 222
  • Terrace/Grandstand Level: Sections 313, 320C and 330-331 (only when the Terrace and Grandstand Level are open)
  • Bleachers: Section 237

Service animals for Guests with disabilities are permitted. All other animals are prohibited.

Each Guest is welcome to bring one bag into Yankee Stadium provided the bag is soft-sided (e.g., diaper bags, small purses, etc.) and its dimensions do not exceed 16 inches by 16 inches by 8 inches. Briefcases, coolers and other hard-sided bags or containers are not permitted. All bags will be thoroughly inspected before they are permitted into the Stadium. Bag-size bins will be used at inspection points, and bags and their contents must fit without assistance, modification or adjustment. There is no storage area for any items at Yankee Stadium. To enable Guests to enter the Stadium in a more timely manner, Yankee Stadium management encourages Guests to remain aware of and comply with the bag policy, as well as consider carrying as little as possible. Please note security regulations may be amended at any time.

Banners and signs are permitted into the Stadium provided they fall within the following guidelines:

  • Banner may not exceed 4x6 in size.
  • Item is in good taste and event related and not contain, commercial, political, controversial, or offensive language.
  • May not be supported by any pole, wood, or metal, including materials that could be considered dangerous to a crowded public setting.
  • Item may not obstruct the view of other Guests, NYCFC or Yankee Stadium advertising signage.
  • Item may not be affixed to the Stadium in any manner.

Any banner or sign may be removed, at any time, at the sole and absolute discretion of Yankee Stadium.

No cans, thermoses, glass or aluminum bottles are permitted in Yankee Stadium. Exceptions are made for Guests with medical needs and for glass baby bottles at the sole and absolute discretion of Yankee Stadium. Unopened soft-sided single-serve containers (e.g., small milk cartons or juice boxes), clear factory-sealed plastic water bottles 1 liter in size or smaller, and empty plastic sports bottles are permitted.

Television
All NYCFC matches are broadcast locally on YES. Certain matches are broadcast nationally by ESPN, FOX, FOX Sports 1, and Univision. For match dates, times and networks, please visit www.nycfc.com/schedule.

Radio
If you live in the New York City area, NYCFC matches can be heard on our flagship station WFAN 660 AM. During certain conflict matches can be heard on 570 or 970 AM. A Spanish-language broadcast is available on WADO 1280. During certain conflicts, Spanish-language broadcasts can be heard on 92.7 QBU FM

Single-frame flash photography is permitted as are extended-length zoom lenses provided they do not interfere with the match or event, or other Guests' enjoyment of the match or event. Selfie sticks, GoPro cameras, mono/tripods and other professional camera equipment, video cameras and any other equipment designed for the sole purpose of video and/or audio recording are not permitted. Guests are not permitted to transmit and/or stream or aid in transmitting and/or streaming any account, description, picture, video, audio, reproduction or other information about any matches, matches or events. Any Guests attempting to do so face immediate ejection without refund and/or possible revocation of season tickets and/or future ticket privileges.

Children who are 3 years old and younger and less than 30 inches tall do not need a ticket for entry however, the child must sit on an adult's lap during the match without obstructing the view of other Guests. This policy may vary for other events.

New York City FC’s community program, City in the Community, provides ongoing community investment to help alleviate some of the huge challenges faced by New York City youth. We provide increased access to safe playing spaces by developing soccer fields in inner-city communities and delivering coaching and mentorship programs that advance the education and wellbeing of youth (including their academic, social and physical education). For more information, please visit http://www.nycfc.com/community

Full service concession stands are available around the Stadium concourse. Below is a list of options available at Yankee Stadium. For more information on these locations, please visit http://newyork.yankees.mlb.com/ballparks/stadium_maps.jsp?c_id=nyy

  • Bare Burger: Section 132
  • Ben & Jerry’s: Section 126 MasterPass
  • Boar’s Head: Section 113
  • Cocktails/Beer: Section 206, 217, 226, MasterPass
  • Cocktails/Craft Beer: Section 110 125
  • Fresh-Cut Fries: Section127A
  • Garlic Fries : Section 108 205
  • Gluten Free NY Grill: Great Hall
  • Good Humor: Section 113
  • Hale and Hearty: Section127A
  • Highlanders: Section 111 223A MasterPass
  • Jersey Mikes: Section 107
  • Johnny Rockets: Section 213 MasterPass
  • Kosher: Section 110 214A 236
  • Lobel’s: Section 133
  • Melissa’s Farmers Market: Section 121B
  • Mighty Quinn’s: Section 132
  • Mozarella Joint: Section 201
  • NY Grill : Great Hall
  • Nathan’s Famous: Section 127A 225
  • Noodles/Sushi: Section 127B
  • Parm : Section 105
  • Pizza: Section 125 212 MasterPass
  • Premio Sausage: Section 217
  • SweetFrog: Section 224
  • Triple Play Grill: Section 116 205
  • Wings: Section 109

NYCFC and Heineken have teamed up to encourage Guests to volunteer to be the designated driver for their group. For more information, please visit the Guest Relations Booths or any Heineken Designated Driver Booth located at the Great Hall or behind Section 238. Program registrants must be 21 years of age or older and have a valid driver's license.

Guests who refuse to follow the direction of NYCFC or Yankee Stadium Team Members* or who do not comply with these rules or the MLS Fan Code of Conduct face ejection without refund, and may possibly face arrest and prosecution for a possible violation of New York City ordinance.

*Please note that Yankee Stadium Team Members are not necessarily employees of the Yankees. All those who work in the Stadium and provide services to guests are referred to as "Team Members" even though they may not be employed by the Yankees or NYCFC. This includes but is not limited to staff members or security of New York City FC.

There are 16 public elevators to help Guests navigate Yankee Stadium:

  • Gate 2: Two elevators in the Yankee Stadium Lobby for SAP Suite Level ticketed guests, guests with disabilities wishing to access the Main and Terrace/Grandstand Levels, and those guests who have access to the Audi Yankees Club.
  • Gate 4: Two elevators for Legends Suite, Delta SKY360° Suite and SAP Suite Level ticketed Guests.
  • Great Hall: Eight elevators for guests wishing to access the Main and Terrace/Grandstand Levels.
  • Gate 6: Two elevators for guests wishing to access NYY Steak, guests with disabilities wishing to visit the New York Yankees Museum presented by Bank of America, Party City Party Suite ticketed guests, and those guests who have access to the FedEx Banquet & Conference Center.
  • Gate 8: Two elevators that provide guests with access to the Field Level and Bleachers.

Should there be an immediate need to evacuate Yankee Stadium, Guests will be given instructions via, to the extent available, the public-address/open-caption systems and high-definition televisions in the concourses. Guests are encouraged to:

  • be aware of their location in the Stadium at all times
  • identify the two exits located nearest to their seats
  • listen, watch for and follow instructions from the public-address system, video boards and concourse high-definition televisions (if available)
  • ask for assistance and information from Yankee Stadium Team Members (please see "Yankee Stadium Team Members" ), and medical and security personnel and
  • designate a meeting location outside the Stadium for their group in the event that they become separated during an evacuation.

NYCFC strongly encourages guests to arrive to the Stadium early to avoid lines and to enjoy prematch in-Stadium activities.

All Guests attending NYCFC’ matches are required to be screened via metal detectors before entering Yankee Stadium.

Metal detectors are located at all Stadium gates. Once Guests have been screened and have had their bags checked for compliance, they will have their ticket scanned. Yankee Stadium management strongly

Before proceeding through metal detectors, Guests will be required to remove cellphones, cameras and any large metal objects from their pockets and place them in a small plastic container, which will be visually inspected In addition, all bag will be searched by security personnel at a screening table alongside the metal detector. Only Stadium compliant bags will be admitted. All bags and personal items are subject to a physical search and/or X-ray screening. A Guest¹s belongings will remain in proximity to the Guest throughout the screening process, and the Guest can pick up his or her belongings at the end of the screening table once he or she has proceeded through the metal detector. Presently, the removal of belts, jackets and shoes is not required.

All Guests, including children, must be screened. Infants and toddlers may be carried through the metal detectors those children who are able to walk may be asked to walk through on their own. Those Guests who choose not to or who are unable to go through a walk-through metal detector have the option of being manually checked with a hand-held metal detector or a physical pat-down.

If the device detects items that require further inspection, Guests will be directed to the side, where they will be screened via a hand-held metal detector or physical pat-down. When the items in question are discovered, Guests will be asked to present them for further inspection. Any item or property that could affect the safety of the Stadium, its occupants or its property shall not be permitted into the Stadium. Yankee Stadium management reserves the right to prohibit or require removal of any items at its sole and absolute discretion. Any person that could affect the safety of the Stadium, its occupants or its property shall be denied entry.

Through its partnership with CLEAR, New York City FC home matches, Yankee Stadium management continues to provide Guests with expedited-access entry points. For more information, please click here.

There are two escalator banks at Yankee Stadium: one adjacent to the Team Store behind home plate in the Great Hall and one adjacent to the Guest Relations and Ticket Sales Booth, located near Gate 6 in the Great Hall. Please be advised that escalators may be turned off and/or reversed during the course of the match., Please note that elevators are available as an alternate means of getting around.

NYCFC is committed to creating a safe, comfortable and enjoyable soccer experience for all guests in and around our stadium. All fans attending a match are required to refrain from the following behaviors:

  • Fighting, *thrown objects, attempts to enter the playing field, political or inciting messages, and disorderly behavior, including foul, sexist, racial, obscene or abusive language or gestures.
  • Mistreatment of visiting team fans or guests, including verbal abuse, harassment, profanity, confrontations, intimidation, or other threatening behaviors
  • Irresponsible consumption of alcohol or behavior
  • Any distraction to the progress of the match or event
  • Any behavior that impairs the safety and/or enjoyment of the event from other guests
  • Failure to follow the directions of Yankee Stadium Security Officers, Yankee Stadium Team Members, law enforcement, ticket takers or any other Yankee Stadium or NYCFC personnel
  • Violations of any Yankee Stadium or NYCFC policies, local ordinances, state, or federal laws
  • Occupying any seat without the appropriate ticket

*Committing any listed violations may result in ejection from the stadium, prohibition from attending future events, and/or arrest.

Should you observe anyone violating the Fan Code of Conduct, please notify the nearest Security Officer, or Yankee Stadium Team Member know.

Emergency medical personnel and ambulances are at Yankee Stadium during all NYCFC matches and events. There are three first-aid locations:

  • Field Level at Section 128
  • Main Level at Section 221
  • *Terrace/Grandstand Level at Section 320C.

Automated external defibrillators are located at various points throughout the Stadium, and designated medical personnel have been trained and certified to use them. Guests in need of medical assistance should notify security personnel or the nearest Yankee Stadium Team Member** or go to the nearest first-aid station. Roving medical personnel are also available throughout the Stadium.

*Only when the Terrace and Grandstand Level are open

**Please note that Yankee Stadium Team Members are not necessarily employees of the Yankees. All those who work in the Stadium and provide services to guests are referred to as "Team Members" even though they may not be employed by the Yankees or NHL. This includes but is not limited to staff members or security of New York City FC.

Guests are permitted to bring food into Yankee Stadium for individual consumption. Items such as apples and oranges must be sliced or sectioned. Clear factory-sealed plastic bottles of water, 1 liter in size or smaller, are also permitted.

Yankee Stadium has five gate locations for entry and exit:

  • Gate 2, adjacent to left field: Enter via Jerome Avenue and East 164th Street
  • Gate 4, behind home plate: Enter via East 161st Street and Macombs Dam Bridge
  • Gate 6, adjacent to right field: Enter via East 161st Street and River Avenue
  • Gate 8, adjacent to center field: Enter via River Avenue and East 164th Street
  • Great Hall, located between Gates 4 & 6

For NYCFC matches, gates will open 90 minutes prior to the scheduled start time of the match.

Guests can confidentially text security and guest relations questions and concerns to (917) 746-0088 (message and data rates may apply).

NYCFC has two Fan Services locations staffed with representatives who can help assist you during the match.

In addition, Guest Relations Ambassadors are at Yankee Stadium to assist Guests in having a safe, enjoyable experience. The Stadium's two Guest Relations Booths are open during matches and select events to assist Guests with questions and address any needs they may have. The booths are located adjacent to Gate 6 in the Great Hall and on the Field Level at Section 128. Guest Relations Kiosks and Guest Relations Ambassadors are also available in and around the Stadium.

In the event a child or group member becomes separated from his or her group, the Guest will be escorted to the Yankee Stadium Lobby, adjacent to Gate 2. Guests looking for a lost child or group member should locate a Yankee Stadium Team Member and go directly to the Yankee Stadium Lobby. Guest Relations provides complimentary wristbands for parents or group leaders who wish to "tag" their children or group members with their seat location. Parents and group leaders may get wristbands at Guest Relations Booths and Kiosks throughout the Stadium.

Anyone wishing to turn in a found item or inquire about a lost item may do so at the Guest Relations and Ticket Sales Booth, adjacent to Gate 6 in the Great Hall, or at the Yankee Stadium Lobby, adjacent to Gate 2. To inquire via phone, please call (718) 579-4413. Lost items will be held for 30 days before being disposed of or donated to an appropriate charitable organization.

Please visit the team store locations near Gate 6 and Gate 4. For a full list of merchandise locations, please visit http://newyork.yankees.mlb.com/ballparks/stadium_maps.jsp?c_id=nyy

A mother may nurse her child in any public location where she is comfortable.

Guests may not carry/bring the following items into Yankee Stadium:

  • any bag larger than 16 inches by 16 inches by 8 inches
  • hard-sided bags or containers of any size
  • glass, cans, aluminum bottles or thermoses
  • laser pens
  • selfie sticks
  • mono/tripods or other professional camera equipment
  • video cameras or other equipment (including GoPro camera) designed for the sole purpose of video and/or audio recording
  • drones
  • laptop computers
  • firearms, knives or weapons of any kind (including water guns, toy replica type weapons, squirt bottles)
  • alcohol
  • illegal drugs or substances
  • brooms, poles, staffs or sticks
  • baseball bats of any size
  • skateboards, hoverboards or other personal recreational vehicles, with the exception of ADA-required devices
  • television sets, excluding television substitutes such as tablets
  • animals, with the exception of service animals to aid Guests with disabilities
  • air horns or other distracting noisemakers
  • any devices that may interfere with and/or distract any sports or event participant, other Guest, audio or audio/visual telecast or recording of the match, or any technology-related service provided in the Stadium
  • helmets (e.g., bicycle helmets, motorcycle helmets or baseball helmets)
  • masks or costumes
  • projectiles (e.g., flying discs or beach balls)
  • aerosol cans (e.g., mace, pepper spray or sunscreen)
  • confetti or glitter
  • fireworks
  • visible obscene, indecent or inappropriate clothing
  • air horns or other noisemakers
  • balloons
  • musical instruments, including drums, megaphones, trumpets, whistles etc.
  • selfie sticks

Such items will be prohibited from being brought into the Stadium. There is no storage area for any items at Yankee Stadium. Guests arriving by public transportation should take particular care not to bring any prohibited items, as no exceptions will be made.

Yankees Stadium management reserves the right to change or modify this policy without notice.

Subway
The No. 4 train (East Side) and the D train (Sixth Avenue) make stops at the 161st Street/Yankee Stadium subway stations, located on East 161st Street and River Avenue. B train (Sixth Avenue) service is also available, but only on weekdays.

Train
Metro-North offers train service to the Stadium from anywhere in its service territory.

Bus
Several New York City transit bus lines provide service to the Stadium. The Bx6 and Bx13 buses stop at East 161st Street and River Avenue the Bx1 and Bx2 buses stop at East 161st Street and the Grand Concourse, a short walk from the Stadium and the BxM4 stops at the Grand Concourse and East 161st Street (northbound) and East 158th Street (southbound).

For more information on all public transportation options, please visit www.mta.info or call the MTA at 511. Please note that all public transportation options are subject to change by the MTA. We advise you to check any planned work which may affect the normal schedule.

Yankee Stadium management has made recycling and composting part of the Yankee Stadium experience and encourage all Guests to reduce, reuse and recycle. Located throughout the public concourses are receptacles with two compartments for Guests to divide their trash: one for cans and plastic bottles and one for all other items, including food waste, beverage cups, food packaging, straws, napkins and utensils.

Guests are not permitted to leave Yankee Stadium and return on the same ticket. Re-entry will be permitted only in the case of an emergency. In the event of an emergency, please see security personnel prior to exiting the Stadium.

Restrooms and accessible restrooms are located on all levels of Yankee Stadium and are equipped with baby-changing tables. Family restrooms are in the following locations:


Diet food doesn’t have to be boring!

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A call to 95 Nutrition is the first step toward a new and better you. We customize our services to meet your immediate and long-term goals, providing the keys to a healthy lifestyle. Our focus is not a temporary diet, starvation, or sacrifice. Our knowledgeable team provides education, restaurant quality food, portion control, and the convenience of flavorful meals that are nutritious and ready to eat. Take advantage of our 8 retail stores located across Western New York and our convenient delivery service. Choose from pre-made breakfast, lunch/dinner, soups, salads, and healthy desserts. Take home containers make for easy transport.

95 Nutrition encourages you to contact us at 716-465-1920 or stop in and see us. We always greet you with a smile and look forward to providing a support team on your path to success. Check out our gift cards, express order/check out, delivery options, and our 30 Day Challenge for a quick and effective start. Get further motivation and guidance from our lifestyle coach, benefit from accountability, and let us integrate healthy habits into your everyday routine. 95 Nutrition has delivered sustainable improvement and weight loss for all ages of men and women across Buffalo, Lockport, Niagara Falls, Hamburg, West Seneca, Grand Island, Williamsville, East Amherst, NY.


Contents

As of November 2016 [update] , the New York City Subway has 6418 cars on the roster. [2] [a] The system maintains two separate fleets of passenger cars: one for the A Division routes, the other for the B Division routes. All A Division equipment is approximately 8 feet 9 inches (2.67 m) wide and 51 feet (15.54 m) long. B Division cars, on the other hand, are about 10 feet (3.05 m) wide and either 60 feet 6 inches (18.44 m) or 75 feet 6 inches (23.01 m) long. The 75-foot cars, such as R44s, R46s, R68s, and R68As, are not permitted on BMT Eastern Division – the J, L, M, and Z trains – because of sharper curves on those tracks.

All rolling stock, in both the A and B Divisions, run on the same 4 foot 8.5 inches (1,435 mm) standard gauge and use the same third-rail geometry and voltage. However, trains operate only in their own division operating in the other division is not allowed. A Division sections have narrower tunnel segments, tighter curves, and tighter platform clearances than the B Division sections, so B Division trains cannot fit in the A Division tunnels and stations, while A Division trains would have an unacceptably large gap between the platform and train if they were allowed in service on B Division lines. Also, the safety train stop (trip cock) mechanism is not compatible between divisions, being located on opposite sides of the track and train in each division. However, service and maintenance trains are composed of A Division-sized cars, so they can operate with either division's clearances and have safety train stops installed on both sides of the trucks.

A typical revenue train consists of 8 to 10 cars, although shuttles can be as short as two. The G runs 4-car trains, and the 7 runs 11-car trains.

When the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company entered into agreements to operate some of the new subway lines, they decided to design a new type of car, 10 feet (3.05 m) wide and 67 feet (20.42 m) long. The subject of several patents, the car's larger profile was similar to that of steam railroad coaches, permitting greater passenger capacity, more comfortable seating, and other advantages. The BRT unveiled its design, designated BMT Standard, to the public in 1913 and received such wide acceptance that all future subway lines, whether built for the BRT, the IRT, [ dubious – discuss ] or eventually, the IND, were built to handle the wider cars.

When the R44s and R46s were rebuilt, the rollsigns on the side of the cars were replaced with electronic LCD signs while the front service sign remained as a rollsign. In sharp contrast, the rebuilt R32s and R38s retained rollsigns on the sides, but a flip-dot display was placed in the front. The MTA has been incorporating newer subway cars into its stock in the past two decades. Since 1999, the R142s, R142As, R143s, R160s, R179s, and R188s have been added into service. [3] [4] All cars built since 1992, (including the now out-of-service R110As and R110Bs) are equipped with digital signs on the front, sides, and interior (except for the R110Bs, which had rollsigns on the front).

Old cars, some from the original companies (IRT, BMT, and IND), are preserved at the New York Transit Museum, while others have been sold to private individuals and/or other railway/trolley museums.

Between 1984 and 1989, some of the IRT trains were painted red, giving them the name Redbirds. [b] By October 2020, various older B Division cars, such as the entire fleets of R32s, R38s, R40s, R40As, R42s, and NYCT-built R44s, were similarly retired and replaced by newer models, including the R160s and R179s.

General Overhaul Program Edit

The General Overhaul Program (GOH) was a mid-life overhaul program for neglected subway cars, which involved a thorough rebuilding of the fleet. Since the completion of the GOH program, the new Scheduled Maintenance System (SMS) program has replaced the GOH program by ensuring that trains do not reach a state in which they would need such an overhaul. The car types, which were part of the MTA NYCT GOH program, are the IRT Redbirds (R26, R28, R29, R33, R33S, R36), as well as IND/BMT cars (R30 GE, R32, R38, R40, R40A, R42, R44, and R46). These cars were rebuilt between 1985 and 1993. Some cars in various classes from R10 to R46 were also given lighter overhauls during this period.

"R"-prefixed orders Edit

Cars purchased by the City of New York since the inception of the IND and for the other divisions beginning in 1948 are identified by the letter "R" followed by a number e.g.: R46. This number is the contract number under which the cars were purchased. Cars with nearby contract numbers (e.g.: R1 through R9, or R21 through R36, or R143 through R179) may be virtually identical, simply being purchased under different contracts.

The New York City Board of Transportation settled on a system of documentation that is still in place under MTA New York City Transit. This included a prefix letter or letters that indicated the Department that the specific documentation, followed by a series of numbers of a length defined by the specific department concerned. For example, the Surface Department used the letter "S", while the Rapid Transit Department used the letter "R". A new R- number is assigned for any vehicle purchase involving a bidding process. Since the 1970s, the system has suffered from "R- inflation" going through only 46 R- numbers in its first 40 years, but over 114 in its subsequent 30. Possible reasons include an increased number of specialized maintenance vehicles that were previously made in house or a lower floor for requiring a formal bidding process to reduce waste and abuse. [ citation needed ]

Disposal at sea Edit

In 2001, the New York City Transit Authority started disposing of retired subway cars by dumping them at sea to create artificial reefs, with the intention of promoting marine life. This option was chosen because it was less expensive than removing asbestos from the cars the asbestos was determined to not be a hazard in the ocean. [5] Further, the artificial reefs would provide environmental and economic benefits, such as providing shelter for marine animals and creating new fishing opportunities. The first reef constructed was Redbird Reef in Delaware. Eventually, multiple states received retired subway cars for reefs. [6] The program was discontinued in 2010, after more than 2,500 cars were reefed, because newer cars contained more plastic, which was too expensive to economically remove before reefing. [7] [8]

  • 388–435
  • 436–466 (even
    numbers only)
    (352 total)
  • Single cars even numbered cars ("A" cars) have single full-width cabs, odd numbered cars ("B" cars) have blind ends.
  • New York City Subway car numbers were originally 100–387 and renumbered 5202–5479 (see here).
  • New York City Subway cars retired.
  • Staten Island Railway car 402 wrecked and scrapped from a 2008 Tottenville accident.
  • Car 399 retired 2017. Car 466 retired 2015.
  • 5482–6207
    (4-car sets)
  • 6208–6258
    (even numbers only)
    (754 total)
  • 5482–6207 are in A-B-B-A configuration as 4-car sets.
    • Even numbered cars have single full-width cabs, and are known as "A" cars
    • Odd numbered cars have blind ends, and are known as "B" cars.
    • Originally single cars, now 5-car sets.
    • 10 cars (1366–1370, 1435–1437, 1439–1440) retired.
      • 1366–1370 were wrecked in 2000 due to an accident. Car 1369 was scrapped in 2005. Car 1366 and half of car 1370 are at the FDNY Randall's Island training center. Cars 1367 and 1368 were reefed in 2008.
      • 1435–1437 and 1439–1440 were wrecked in 1991 due to a derailment. 1437 and 1439–1440 were scrapped in 2001. Car 1436 was reefed in 2008. 1438 is now part of a 5-car set with 1431–1434.
      • Originally single cars, most cars linked in 5 or 6-car sets.
        • 1651–1905, 1961–2475, and select other 1900s have full-width cabs at ends of sets.
        • 2500–2915 originally single cars, now in 4-car sets.
        • 2916–2924 still single cars used for the Franklin Avenue Shuttle.
        • Originally single cars, now in 4-car sets.
        • All cars are sequentially numbered in A-B-B-B-A configuration as 5-car sets.
          • Cars ending in 1, 5, 6, and 0 have single full-width cabs and are known as "A" cars.
          • Cars ending in all other digits have no cabs and are known as "B" cars.
          • All cars are sequentially numbered in A-B-B-B-A configuration as 5-car sets.
            • Cars ending in 1, 5, 6, and 0 have single full-width cabs and are known as "A" cars.
            • Cars ending in all other digits have no cabs and are known as "B" cars.
            • All cars are sequentially numbered in A-B-B-A configuration.
            • Cars with single full-width cabs are known as A cars.
            • Cars with no cab are known as B cars.
            • 4 car sets (8313–8652, 9943–9974) are sequentially numbered in A-B-B-A configuration. All are classified under R160A-1 and are powered by Alstom IGBT.
            • 5 car sets (8653–9942) are sequentially numbered in A-B-B-B-A configuration.
              • 8653–8712, 9233–9802 are classified under R160A-2 and are powered by Alstom IGBT.
              • 8713–8842, 9103–9232, 9803–9942 are classified under R160B-1 and are powered by Alstom IGBT.
              • 8843–9102 are classified under R160B-2 and are powered by Siemens IGBT.
              • 4-car sets (3050–3237) are sequentially numbered in A-B-B-A configuration.
              • 5-car sets (3010–3049, 3238–3327) are sequentially numbered in A-B-B-B-A configuration.
              • Cars will single full-width cabs are known as A cars.
              • Cars with no cab are known as B cars.
              • All cars are in 5-car or 6-car sets to form 11-car trains for IRT Flushing Line service.
              • Order consists of a combination of 126 new cars & R142A conversions by the manufacturer, totaling 380 car conversions. [25][33]
                • Conversion sets numbered 7211–7590 are numbered as follows:
                  • Cars ending in 0, 1, 5, and 6 have single full-width cabs and are known as "A" cars.
                  • Cars ending in all other digits have no cabs and are known as "B" cars.
                  • Cars whose numbers give a remainder of 0, 1, 5, and 6 when divided by 11 have single full-width cabs and are known as "A" cars.
                  • Cars whose numbers give other remainders when divided by 11 have no cabs and are known as "B" cars.

                  Various kinds of cars are used for maintenance work, including flatcars and vacuum trains. [34]

                  Track geometry car Edit

                  There are four track geometry cars on the New York City Subway that measure the system's track geometry to ensure that safe train operation is maintained. The cars are numbered TGC1–TGC4. TGC1 was ordered under contract R59 in 1984 for $1.4 million, [35] TGC2 was ordered under contract R63 and cost $2.5 million, [36] [37] and the other two were ordered under an unknown contract. The cars use sensors, measuring systems, and data management systems to get a profile of the tracks. The train crew consists of two-track equipment maintainers, one maintenance supervisor, and two to three engineers. The trains typically operate during off-peak weekday daytime hours so as to not interfere with more frequent rush hour service. A single car weighs 45 tons. [37] The cars measure:

                    – “Alignment is the projection of the track geometry of each rail or the track center line onto the horizontal plane,” (FRA Definition). [38] Also known as the “straightness” of the tracks. – The variation in the cant of the track over the length of a predetermined “chord” length (generally 62 feet or 18.90 meters). On straight or tangent track, ideally, there should be no variation, while on curves, a cant is generally desired. – The amount by which the rail deviates from being straight or tangent. The geometry car checks the actual curvature (in Degree of curvature) of a curve versus its design curvature. – The distance between the rails. Over time, rail may become too wide or too narrow. In North America and most of the world, standard gauge is 4 ft 8½ in (1,435 mm). – Looks for rail wear and deviations from standard profile. – The maximum change in crosslevel over a predetermined chord length (generally sixty-two feet). [39]
                • Corrugation of running rail surface
                • Third rail height and gauge
                • Vertical gap between third rail and protective board [40]
                • The track geometry car typically checks each stretch of track about 6 times a year the car is manually operated, and there are no plans to automate inspection of the track geometry, which is done manually with the help of high-tech equipment aboard the car. [41]

                  Contract # Division Year Built Builder Total Photo
                  (mock-up or rendering)
                  Notes
                  R211 B 2019–present Kawasaki Heavy Industries 535 cars (460 for New York City Subway 75 for Staten Island Railway) [42] To replace all remaining R44s and R46s, and to expand the fleet for the Second Avenue Subway. CBTC-equipped. 20 cars to feature open gangways. Potential option orders for up to 1,612 cars.
                  R262 A 2025–2030 (projected) TBA 1,364 cars To replace all R62s and R62As, and to expand the fleet. CBTC-equipped. All cars are expected to feature open gangways. [20] : 25

                  Originally, 168 additional cars were proposed to be built and provided for service on the E, G, L, and N services between 2015 and 2019 the contract number for these growth cars was unknown, but they were not delivered prior to 2019.


                  Food Carts Team Up with New York Transit Museum - Recipes

                    • Bringing Supermarkets to Underserved Communities Across the Country
                    • Encouraging Small Food Retailers to Stock and Sell Healthy Products Dave Tavani for The Food Trust
                    • Making Healthy Food Affordable Through Incentive Programs
                    • Connecting Young Children & Families to Local Agriculture
                    • Advocating for Healthy Food Access Through Policy Change Dave Tavani for The Food Trust
                    • Operating 20+ Farmers Markets in the Philadelphia Area Albert Yee for The Food Trust
                    • Working with Staff Across the Country to Ensure Healthy Food Access for All Dave Tavani for The Food Trust
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                    As the COVID-19 crisis continues across the country, our mission has come into focus more than ever before: Americans need access to nutritious, affordable food, and the information to make healthy decisions.

                    Here&rsquos how The Food Trust is tackling food insecurity on the front lines, providing resources to communities in need, and ensuring that no one should have to choose between eating healthy and eating enough:

                    Farmers Markets and Food Bucks

                    As the pandemic continues to evolve, The Food Trust&rsquos farmers markets have become even more critical community access points for affordable, healthy food. Our three year-round markets (Clark Park, Fitler Square and Headhouse) have remained open throughout the COVID-19 crisis, with additional safety precautions put into place to keep customers, farmers, staff and volunteers safe, including instituting senior/immunocompromised shopping times at all open markets. Visit thefoodtrustmarkets.org for a complete listing of weekly market dates and locations.

                    The Food Trust&rsquos Food Bucks network provides a crucial safety net for families relying on SNAP, so we continue distributing these coupons at farmers markets, grocery stores and corner stores. To minimize person-to-person contact and travel for SNAP shoppers, we are working with a local healthcare partner to mail Food Bucks Rx (fruit and vegetable prescriptions) to patients.

                    Nutrition Education

                    With schools and community sites closed indefinitely, The Food Trust&rsquos nutrition education team has shifted to an entirely virtual learning model. Our Online Learning Hub, launched May 11, serves as a resource center for caregivers, families, educators and individuals, and includes original video content, healthy recipes, recommended physical activities, cooking demonstrations, shopping tips and much more. The site is updated every Monday morning with fresh content to help families active and nourished during these challenging times.

                    Healthy Food Retail and Fresh Food Financing

                    Corner stores and other food retailers are dealing with unprecedented hardships as essential businesses operating during the COVID-19 pandemic. Thanks to the generosity and flexibility of our funders, we have been able to repurpose grant dollars to provide immediate relief to stores. The Food Trust is offering local corner store owners and other small food retailers the opportunity to apply for mini-grants, which will help stores in low-income communities to stay open or reopen, and assist with immediate general operating needs to ensure the safety of their communities and staff.

                    In addition, store owners are being encouraged to apply to the Pennsylvania Fresh Food Financing Initiative (PA FFFI), a statewide funding program managed by The Food Trust, to secure an additional one-time grant and/or loan to increase access to healthy, affordable food in lower-income and underserved communities. The Food Trust is supporting partners with similar grocery financing programs in Massachusetts, Kansas, the Deep South and at the federal level.

                    Our staff are now offering fully remote support for food retailers, as well. We connect with business owners on a regular basis via phone calls and group text messages to share important updates and resources. Staff are also supporting partners to build healthy food retail strategies through COVID-19, providing interactive webinars and training about how to leverage resources and relationships to support stores during these challenging times.

                    If you&rsquore interested in collaborating with The Food Trust on virtual programming, community-based food access or other initiatives, please reach out to .

                    Making Healthy Food Available to All

                    Since 1992, The Food Trust has been working to ensure that everyone has access to affordable, nutritious food and information to make healthy decisions.

                    The Food Trust's comprehensive approach includes improving food environments and teaching nutrition education in schools working with corner store owners to increase healthy offerings and helping customers make healthier choices managing farmers markets in communities that lack access to affordable produce and encouraging grocery store development in underserved communities.

                    Understanding the Importance of Food Access

                    Everyone Deserves Access to Healthy, Affordable Food

                    "We know that a lot of things contribute to poor nutrition and obesity, but access is a key issue," says Dr. Giridhar Mallya. "People don't have the ability to get healthy foods in their community at an affordable price. That makes it that much harder for them to be healthy overall."

                    At The Food Trust, we work on programs and policies supporting healthy food access wherever food is sold or served. We encourage healthy retail development in underserved communities, teach kids how to eat healthy in schools, host cooking demonstrations at recreation centers, run farmers markets in neighborhoods, support farm to school initiatives, and provide incentives for increased consumption of fruits and vegetables. All of these things combined is what can improve the health of people and our neighborhoods.


                    Official Site of Genuine Metro Storage & Productivity Solutions

                    For over 90 years, our mission at Metro® has been to make the world more organized, efficient and productive. We do this by providing the world’s most imaginative space and productivity solutions. Founded in 1929, the company is headquartered in Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania with a global manufacturing and distribution footprint that enables us to offer over 30,000 products to customers all over the world. Born from the creation of the industry standard for wire shelving, our product breadth has evolved into a vast array of product categories including advanced polymer shelving, medical and special application carts, storage cabinets, heated cabinets, high-density shelving, wall storage systems, stainless fabricated products and much more.

                    We differentiate our products by the features that we build in. Be it adjustability, corrosion resistance, energy efficient insulation, modularity, maneuverability, ergonomics, or durability, our products provide unrivaled performance and value backed by a service commitment that puts our customers first. We put these features to work in application-specific solutions that ensure Foodservice, Healthcare, Industrial, Labs, and Grocery professionals have the right tools for the job. Complementing our products, we provide industry leading process expertise for optimizing space, workflow and productivity. Our trained professionals get processes on-track to store more, do more, and save more. We are Metro. We put space to work.

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                    What You Need to Know

                    Museum Address

                    200 Central Park West
                    New York, NY 10024-5102

                    Entrances and Exits

                    • Visitors can enter and exit through Central Park West (upstairs) at 79th Street or at the accessible entrance on 81st Street/Rose Center for Earth and Space.
                    • Members are welcome to use the Member Entrance on Central Park West at 79th Street (ground level, via the driveway).
                    • Access-a-Ride Service and GPS devices should use the following address: 56 West 81 st Street, which is the accessible entrance on 81 st Street/Rose Center for Earth and Space.

                    Parking is available at our facility conveniently located within the Museum enter at 81st Street between Central Park West and Columbus Avenue. The parking garage is open from 6 am–11 pm on weekdays, 8am–11pm on weekends.

                    • Up to 1 hr: $26
                    • Up to 2 hrs: $29
                    • 2 to 5 hrs: $36
                    • 5 to 10 hrs: $46
                    • Max to close: $51

                    NYC Parking Tax is included. For more information, please call 212-313-7278.

                    There are bicycle racks in the driveway of the Museum's Rose Center for Earth and Space, as well as in the parking garage. Both are accessible on 81st Street between Central Park West and Columbus Avenue.

                    You can park and lock up your scooter at one of several racks located outside the entrances at 81st Street (Rose Center for Earth and Space) and 77th Street between Central Park West and Columbus Avenue (though that entrance is currently closed). Small, foldable scooters for young children may be carried by an adult if they do not bring a lock.

                    • Subway: Take the B (weekdays only) or C to 81st Street. Two blocks west of the Museum, the 1 train stops at Broadway and West 79th Street. For a complete subway map, visit the MTA website.
                    • Please note: The 81st Street subway station and subway entrance to the Museum are not wheelchair accessible. The closest accessible subway station is the 72nd Street station for the 1, 2, and 3 trains, with a connection on the northbound M7 on Amsterdam Avenue.
                    • Bus: The M79 bus travels east/west on West 79th Street across Central Park, with a stop next to the Museum on West 81st Street. Other buses also stop at or near the Museum, including the M7, M10, M11, M86, and M104 buses. For complete bus information, visit the MTA website.
                    • Train: From North of New York City: See the Metro North Railroad website for maps and schedule information.
                      • From Long Island: See the Long Island Railroad website for maps and schedule information.
                      • From New Jersey: See the New Jersey Transit website for maps and schedule information.
                      • From Outside the New York City Metro Area: If you are traveling from outside the New York City Metro Area, please visit the Amtrak website for route and schedule information and to purchase tickets.

                      Please note: Coat check will be temporarily unavailable.

                      Located in the Theodore Roosevelt Rotunda, directly inside the main entrance of the Museum at Central Park West at 79th Street.

                      An additional coat check is located in the lower level of the Rose Center and operates September through March.

                      • Coats, umbrellas, and bags may be checked for $2 per person, space permitting.
                      • All articles must be claimed before the Museum closes.
                      • Items not accepted in the coat check include perishables, wallets, purses, musical instruments, bikes, computers, and other items deemed to be of high value.
                      • The Museum reserves the right to inspect any parcel brought onto the premises.
                      • The Museum's total liability for items left in the coat checkroom is half the purchase price of the item up to $50.00.

                      Luggage, small carry-ons, and oversized backpacks are not allowed into the Museum and cannot be checked.

                      Strollers are welcome throughout the Museum, except in theaters.

                      • The recommended Museum entrance for strollers is 81st Street/Rose Center for Earth and Space.
                      • Double strollers are not typically permitted in the special exhibition galleries due to space constraints. Where strollers are not permitted, stroller parking is provided.
                      • Visitors with strollers can use the Museum’s free Explorer app to find routes that include elevators. Choose the accessible route and receive turn-by-turn directions.

                      The following are required:

                      • Following the Museum’s COVID-19 Health and Safety requirements for visitors at all times. Requirements include wearing facial coverings during your visit for all visitors ages 2 and up and maintaining physical distancing of 6 feet (2 m) with others outside of your group. For the full list of requirements, please visit amnh.org/health-safety.
                      • Children ages 12 and under must be accompanied by an adult at all times.
                      • Directions from security guards or other Museum staff must be followed.

                      Please be courteous to persons with disabilities when using elevators and benches.

                      The following are prohibited:

                      • Explosives, firearms, knives, weapons, and noxious gases or substances
                      • Bikes, roller skates, skateboards, wagons, and scooters (with the exception of small, foldable scooters for young children that may be carried by an adult)
                      • Food or drink (water bottles permitted)
                      • Dogs or other pets (service animals permitted)
                      • Running, climbing, or sitting on exhibits or railings
                      • Carrying children on shoulders
                      • Creating a disturbance, yelling, audible music devices
                      • Soliciting, posting or distributing any sign, notice, ad, or print material
                      • Entering any non-public area without authorization
                      • Adults wearing masks of any kind, except for facial coverings worn for health and safety purposes consistent with the Museum's COVID-19 Health and Safety requirements.

                      Please note: restroom capacity will be reduced by 50% to promote physical distancing.

                      Lower level, near the subway entrance (accessible)

                      Lower level, Rose Center for Earth and Space (accessible)

                      First floor, Milstein Hall of Ocean Life (located on hall's lower level, access via elevator on mezzanine level) (accessible)

                      First floor, Rose Center for Earth and Space (accessible)

                      First floor, near the Grand Gallery (family and gender-neutral restroom accessible)

                      First floor, near Linder and Kaufmann Theaters

                      Second floor, outside of The Butterfly Conservatory

                      Third floor, Hall of Primates

                      Fourth floor, Wallach Orientation Center (accessible)

                      LACTATION STATION

                      Lower level, Rose Center for Earth and Space (accessible)

                      Long-Term Closures

                      The Halls of Gems and Minerals are closed for a major renovation. The Mignone Halls of Gems and Minerals will open June 12, 2021.

                      The Northwest Coast Hall is closed for a major project to revitalize the historic gallery.

                      The following are temporarily unavailable:

                      • Touchable and touchscreen exhibits
                      • Scales of the Universe
                      • Discovery Room
                      • Public educational laboratories
                      • The lower level of the Milstein Hall of Ocean Life is temporarily unavailable because it is serving as a New York City COVID-19 vaccination site. The Blue Whale can still be viewed from the upper level, which remains open to visitors.

                      Except where noted, photography for personal use is allowed with hand-held cameras using available light or electronic flash attachments.

                      • Selfie-sticks are not permitted at the Museum.
                      • Tripods and lights may not be used.
                      • Reproduction or sale of photographs is not allowed without Museum permission.
                      • No photography or filming is permitted in the theaters, including the Hayden Planetarium Space Theater or in the LeFrak Theater.

                      Visit the first-floor security desk in the Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Hall, email [email protected] , or call 212-769-5222.


                      Watch the video: New York Transit Museum - subway cars (November 2021).