START/FINISH

  The experience starts at Vanderbilt Avenue and East 44th Street, across the street and facing the Vanderbilt Avenue location of this 1889 photograph of the now-defunct Grand Central Depot.

The experience starts at Vanderbilt Avenue and East 44th Street, across the street and facing the Vanderbilt Avenue location of this 1889 photograph of the now-defunct Grand Central Depot.

Start

The experience starts in the New York Sports Tours-branded vehicle near the western exterior of Grand Central Terminal, on East 44th Street at Vanderbilt Avenue, near the southern side of the Yale Club (around the corner from the club's main entrance).
To reach the vehicle by foot from Grand Central's iconic main concourse clock, walk up the staircase located to the right of the large train departure board, exit onto Vanderbilt Avenue, turn right, then cross the street at 44th Street.

Grand Central is a stop on the 4, 5, 6, 7 and S subway lines and Metro North Railroad's Harlem, Hudson and New Haven lines and is on the M101, M102, M103, M1, M2, M3, M4, Q32 and M42 bus routes.

Finish

The experience ends at Manhattan's Keens Steakhouse at 72 West 36th Street between Fifth and Sixth Avenues (close to Sixth Avenue).

Keens is fewer than a dozen blocks from the start, within two blocks of Macy's flagship store and near the Herald Square bus and subway stops.

  The experience concludes at Keens Steakhouse. In 1925, Mildred Lunney, Margy Martin, Helen Sheldon, Catherine Frey, Bobbie Powers and Edith Babson sit in the restaurant, then named Keen's Chop House. The women arrived for lunch in swimming attire to challenge the restaurant's dress code. After some debate, Keen's manager Paul Henkel allowed the women to dine.

The experience concludes at Keens Steakhouse. In 1925, Mildred Lunney, Margy Martin, Helen Sheldon, Catherine Frey, Bobbie Powers and Edith Babson sit in the restaurant, then named Keen's Chop House. The women arrived for lunch in swimming attire to challenge the restaurant's dress code. After some debate, Keen's manager Paul Henkel allowed the women to dine.