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Welcome to New York Cruise Port Hotels!

Cruise Port HotelsYour Cruise Port Hotels provider- Cruise Port Hotels can find you the perfect hotel near the Port of New York. Our Port of New York Hotels have been inspected to ensure that you are receiving the best accommodations. We also offer information on cruises from the Port of New York. Whether you need a Port of New York Cruise or hotel, Cruise Port Hotels can satisfy all of your needs.. try it now

Featured Hotels

2.6 miles from Cruise Port

Best Western Gregory Hotel
Best Western Gregory Hotel
8315 4th Avenue,
New York, NY 11209 US

Welcome to the BEST WESTERN GREGORY HOTEL, a local landmark in Bay Ridge, one of Brooklyn's finest neighborhoods.The guests enjoy the best of what Brooklyn and New York City have to offer. This historic hotel is located within one block of the countless local restaurants, bars, and boutique shops of Bay Ridge...More

4.2 miles from Cruise Port

Ramada Staten Island Hotel
Ramada Staten Island Hotel
535 North Gannon Avenue,
New York, NY 10314 US

Ramada Staten Island is conveniently located off Interstate 278 and six miles from EWR-Liberty International Airport. Local attractions include College Of Staten Island and Staten Island Mall.The hotel offers services and amenities that include free continental breakfast, free newspaper, free large-vehicle parking...More

4.3 miles from Cruise Port

Best Western Plus Prospect Park
Best Western Prospect Park
764 4th Avenue,
Brooklyn, NY 11232 US

The BEST WESTERN PLUS Prospect Park Hotel is located just minutes from downtown Brooklyn and Manhattan and in close proximity to Park Slope and Prospect Park, easily accessible by the Brooklyn Battery Tunnel and the BQE. This hotel offers 99 beautifully appointed rooms with expansive views of Manhattan...More

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About the Port of New York

The Port of New York is one of the more educational stops on any well-rounded visit to New York City. It's also one of the city's most scenic backdrops, known the world over to symbolize the birth of America, its melting pot and promise of freedom.

Aside from the iconic skyline of Manhattan itself hulking overhead, the Statue of Liberty and nearby Ellis Island historic site are prized monuments now to the millions of immigrants who were inspected here between 1882 and 1954. The Immigration Museum on Ellis Island is still one of the most prized genealogical repositories in the country. Both sites are easily accessible by ferry.

Much of the ship traffic coursing through New York Harbor every day can be attributed to freighters delivering goods to and from destinations all along the Hudson River. Others are cruise ships ferrying tourists to and from what many consider America's cultural and financial Mecca, easily the most populated city in the United States. Though its population was 22.1 million in 2010, it's not hard to imagine a time when it was only the Lenape natives confronting the first European explorers.

That chapter began in 1524, with Spaniard Estevao Gomes. A much deeper examination wasn't made of the country, however, until 1609, when Englishman Henry Hudson rode the river that now bears his name into the far-distant Adirondack Mountains. By 1648, the Dutch were building the first commercial wharf at the southern tip of Manhattan Island that would ultimately become the core supply post for British colonial domination. It took more than a century, of course, for those colonists to tire of British "taxation without representation." That's when those early Americans told the British, as they say in the Big Apple, to "get outta hea."