This gothic-style hotel was built in 1926 and extensively renovated in 1996. Located on the campus of the United States Military Academy at West Point, it features river views from the rooms facing east, and from some of the public rooms and the dining terrace. West Point is on the west side of the Hudson River about 45 minutes north of Tarrytown; the scenic route is via the Bear Mountain Bridge.
A local favorite, this diner serves standbys such as homemade soups, hot open-faced sandwiches, and hamburgers along with a selection of paninis and Greek and Italian dinner entrées until 1am every day. Family friendly.
Conveniently located in the Shop Rite plaza across from Van Cortlandt Manor, Pronto offers classic Italian favorites plus pizza (by the slice or full pie) and a bar.
At Van Cortlandt Manor, experience the life of a patriot family living in the years just after the American Revolution.
This casual, friendly waterside eatery overlooks marinas and the Hudson River. It’s great place to get a meal or maybe a drink and a few appetizers and watch the sunset. It’s within walking distance of the Ossining train station.
Enjoy the lobby with a fireplace, on-site restaurant, fitness center, and outdoor pool.
Excellent “Progressive American Cuisine” with award-winning wine list. The setting is a colonial style inn in a suburban neighborhood near the Readers Digest headquarters. One of the best known Westchester “destination” restaurants, Crabtree’s Kittle House is expensive – but worth it. The Inn has 12 guest rooms in addition to the restaurant.
This historic (1790) inn features 12 guestrooms in addition to its well-known restaurant, in a leafy residential setting near the former Readers Digest headquarters. No pool. Business travelers are welcome, and rooms have high-speed internet connection. Complimentary continental breakfast.
John Jay was one of America’s Founding Fathers—he was also President of the Continental Congress, U.S. Secretary for Foreign Affairs, first Chief Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court, and the second governor of New York State. Construction started on his home in 1799 and Jay moved there in 1801. Today the historic site sits on 62 acres, which feature 19-century farm buildings and formal gardens.