Central Park Parking
Central Park is one of the most famous landmarks in New York. It’s an urban park in the eastern part of the central-upper West side of Manhattan. Central Park first opened in 1857; it was improved and expanded the following year and was finally completed in 1873. You literally can’t miss it with its 843-acre size (2.5 miles long and is 0.5 miles wide) right in the heart of the concrete jungle.
Designated as a National Historic Landmark in 1962, Central Park is a dynamic landscape masterpiece. Not only is it an oasis for a metropolitan city, but also an ideal setting for many activities such as biking, jogging, strolling, ice-skating, roller-blading, picnics, and more. Its design has served as a model for city parks all over the world.
Central Park boasts a multitude of attractions inside its verdant acres such as: Central Park Zoo, the Dairy, Bethesda Terrace, Statues, Sheep Meadow and Great Lawn, Metropolitan Museum and Cleopatra's Needle, Strawberry Fields, Bow Bridge and Ramble, Belvedere Castle, Shakespeare Garden, Conservatory Garden, and the Charles A. Dana Discovery Center.
This awe-inspiring park is the most visited urban park in the United States. Central Park receives an approximate of thirty-five million visitors each year. With so many people going to Central Park each day, it’s no wonder that many nearby parking facilities charge so much more than your average New York City parking garage.
Finding affordable parking around this 845-acre park is certainly no small feat. Skip the time and effort of garage hunting by letting BestParking sniff out those parking facilities for you. BestParking shows you where all the nearby parking facilities are and displays their rates using the times you want to park. Our website and mobile apps automatically compute the lowest prices that take into consideration specials, discounted coupons, and guaranteed rates. You’ll be able to choose the cheapest and nearest facilities without breaking a sweat.
Photo by Daniel Case (Own work) [CC BY-SA 3.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0) or GFDL (http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/fdl.html)], via Wikimedia Commons