We proud to be honored once again by TripSavvy.com in their updated "The 8 Best NYC Food Tours of 2019" article as the Best Soul Food Tour. We agree with TripSavvy (but maybe we're a little biased).
What an honor to be included in Adventurous Kate's "Top Ten Things to Do in Harlem" list! Thanks, Kate!
We are thrilled to be included in TripSavvy.com's article The 9 Best NYC Food Tours of 2019 where they have us listed as "Best Soul Food Tour: Harlem Historical Food Tour" and went on to say:
Viator members noted that food was fantastic and the tour guides were extremely engaging and full of knowledge. The walking tour is ideal for visitors as well as residents, as it provides a unique insight into the neighborhood of Harlem.
Our tours are designed to make you feel as though you’ve always been a part of the Harlem landscape. Discover the rich history of the neighborhood while hanging out with the locals, noshing on typical Harlem cuisine and immersing yourself in the culture.
We don’t just watch the neighborhood as spectators; we live the neighborhood as its locals do.
Unlike on most tours, you’ll never be asked to simply stand and listen to your tour guide. All our experiences are designed for you to interact with the material, locals and the neighborhood. You’ll feel like a Harlemite while exploring the neighborhood, noshing on local cuisine and feeling the rhythm of the neighborhood in your bones. Who knows, you might even get the opportunity to get up and dance, grab a spray paint can or belt out a gospel song yourself.
Our public tours include our Historic Faces and Places, Historic Food Stroll and Neighborhood Art Stroll.
Historic Faces and Places
Our architecture tour takes you past some of the neighborhood’s most stunning buildings. Discover the stories of some of Harlem’s most famous residents, including Bill Bojangles Robinson, Alexander Hamilton and Maya Angelou.
Historical Food Stroll
What better way to learn about a culture than through a
We're excited to be featured in Lufthansa Airline's magazine article A village in Manhattan. Read about why Harlem is so alluring — even to international travelers! Get insights about Harlem from Taste Harlem founder Jacqueline Orange and historical tour guide, architect John Reddick.
"Taste Harlem Food and Cultural Tours: Participants can sample the cuisines of the Caribbean, Africa and Italy that make Harlem the “Gumbo of Soul.” Along the way they experience the varied culture and architecture that define Harlem’s ongoing renaissance."
"For most visitors to New York City, the city worth visiting stops north of central park. They have no idea what they are missing unless they cross 96th street. Harlem is an unique part of the city with fascinating history, architecture, and music as well as a mix of cultures and definitively interesting eateries. Taste Harlem walking tours will allow you to discover restaurants that range from classy places with white linen tablecloths to greasy spoons with delicious, finger-licking ethnic delights."
Translation: Where to eat in East Harlem? Art and gastro in El Barrio
"You can visit without problem on your own. With local guides like those offered Taste Harlem, which will make a tour of the most interesting local as you tell your story and neighbors know that carry 70 years living in the same block, in the same house and resist being driven by New Yorkers who come up with more money looking for more space: they buy houses, throwing their former inhabitants and prices rise."
"We’re having a great time in New York. First, there’s the New York Times Travel Show, with seminars and booths from all over the world. Lots of ideas. But that takes a back seat to the real glory-story of the city-so-nice-they-named-it-twice: the food.
I took my niece on a great food tour yesterday with our guide, Jacqueline Orange."
"This is much more than window dressing.
A cadre of local artists commissioned to help make Harlem a destination for bedazzling holiday storefront displays will unveil their handiworks this month at eight eateries and shops including The Cecil, Land Yoga and Vinateria."
"It's the story of Harlem told through a time-traveling boy and his horse.
A series of holiday storefront window displays will take shoppers and tourists through the different eras of the neighborhood, telling a story at each business."
"A satisfying way to get to know a neighbourhood is to eat your way through it. On the Journal’s recent food trip to New York, organized through Newwest Travel, our group strolled three memorable areas — Harlem, the Lower East Side and Soho/Little Italy — with food tour guide Addie Tomei of Savory Sojourns."