Being a New Yorker involves a bit of resiliency, especially in the early spring months when precipitation seems to be a constant in the forecast. But another rainy day in the city doesn’t have to mean another day spent bored. We’ve found 28 things to do—all you’ll need is an umbrella and boots.
This relatively new spot doesn’t take reservations, but it’s worth the wait. Make sure to order the tuna poke.
What to watch? Any Netflix original (including Love, season four of House of Cards, and Pee-Wee's Big Holiday). Order, a plate (or, rather, cone) of pasta from the Lower East Side’s Spaghetti Incident to nosh on while watching.
Head to the American Museum of Natural History's Butterfly Conservatory and gain insider knowledge on the beautiful insect.
“Isaac Mizrahi: An Unruly History,” now on display at the Jewish Museum, focuses on the American designer in ways yet untapped. This exhibit is a must-visit whether it’s raining or not.
This might be the best way to spend a rainy day: watch the latest movies on an IMAX screen at AMC Loews Lincoln Square 13.
Samsung’s latest flagship store, Samsung 837, in the Meatpacking District, is truly one-of-a-kind. Instead of products for purchase, it introduces visitors to the Samsung experience through—amongst other things—an exhibit that reproduces a visitor’s Instagram page inside of a tunnel.
Bantam Bagels and rainbow bagels courtesy of The Bagel Store have taken over the Internet and the city’s palate. We’ll let you be the judge of their merits, and a rainy day might be just the right time for that.
Upscale cooking and dining supplies shop Sur La Table offers a variety of cuisine classes at its 57th Street location and you should probably sign up for all of them.
The Drunken Lotus massage—which is the signature treatment at Shibui Spa, the Japanese-style spa within the Greenwich Hotel—uses white lotus, sake, jojoba, and cucumber seed to rehydrate and relax your body.
These plant-based pizzas should convince you.
Because this season is very good. Don’t forget to read our interview with Isidora Goreshter after watching all episodes.
Book a session with Brooke Jacobs for the kind of photoshoot your pet deserves.
You read that right. The Lowline, on the Lower East Side, is an underground park that highlights the area’s historic trolley terminal.
Cross your fingers that the weather will turn warmer by the start of the festival, and spend the day shopping for a new summer wardrobe. Check out all of our style and beauty tips and finds right here.
Mukti’s Kitchen in Brooklyn offers a variety of exciting classes. On our radar? This session, focusing on vegetarian and vegan Indian dinners.
Check out the city’s greatest cafes (notable mentions: Kaffe 1668, Spreadhouse Coffee, and the Ground Central Coffee Company) while catching up on some reading. Make sure to have All the Light We Cannot See, by Anthony Doerr, on your must-read list.
And here’s why, as a New Yorker, you’ll love it.
Or, if you’re more of a yoga person, find the closest Yoga to the People location.
The lifestyle/home decor guru suggests not overlooking the small stuff, how to prep for spring, and more.
New York City’s most exciting annual film festival returns in April. Snag some tickets to the various screenings right here.
Whether you’re into burlesque or want to feel like you’ve traveled to a Tokyo nightclub, these dinner-and-a-show offerings are anything but ordinary.
Not many know about Warhol’s career as a book artist. The Morgan Library & Museum looks to change that through its latest exhibit, “Warhol by the Book” through May 15.
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