NYMetroParents, the parenting division of Davler Media Group, publishes eight regional print magazines around the greater New York City metro region, as well as the website nymetroparents.com.Read more...
Due to the coronavirus, please call to ensure this event is still happening before you leave home.
Snap a selfie with an alpaca, goat, sheep and other cute farm animals at World Vision's Give-back Gift Shop, an interactive pop-up shop inside Bryant Park's iconic Winter Village. The charitable shop gives visitors a chance to experience World Vision's life-changing humanitarian work first-hand and learn about unique gifts from the agencies Gift Catalog that empower kids to create lasting change.
At the shop holiday shoppers will have the opportunity to:
Take photos with farm animals and learn how they empower kids in need.
Build a care kit and write an encouraging note for people overcoming poverty, disaster and homelessness at home and around the world.
Immerse yourself in Africa through an engaging video experience that shows what happens when the power to choose is put in the hands of a child living in an impoverished community, with a new program called Chosen.
Find handcrafted gifts made by fair trade artisans from around the world, including the Opportunity Collection by Patricia Heaton; a hand carved wood bowl, serving spoons and coasters made by artisans in India.
Write an inspiring note to empower a child in Africa - the notes will be delivered to remote communities in Ghana.
Between 40 and 42nd St and Fifth and Sixth Avenues. The World Vision Give-back Gift Shop is located right next to the Ice-Rink
Bryant Park is situated behind the New York Public Library in midtown Manhattan, between 40th and 42nd Streets & Fifth and Sixth Avenues.
Today’s version of Bryant Park–with its gravel paths, green chairs, and jaunty le carrousel–is a recent invention. Though the space has been called Bryant Park since 1842, the park has had a checkered career. By 1979, it was the site of frequent muggings and drug deals and was avoided by knowledgeable New Yorkers. An almost ten-year effort, begun in 1980, transformed the park and its reputation.
Delivered right to your inbox