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Bedford-Stuyvesant Hotels

A vibrant African-American heritage and stately 19th century brownstones characterize this large and diverse neighborhood. The accommodations reflect the neighborhood’s history, with a variety of B&Bs that celebrate African-American culture, including the Sankofa Aban B&B, which is set in an 1880s townhouse and hosts a lively weekly Jazz series. Bedford-Stuyvesant (often shortened to Bed-Stuy, pronounced “beds-tie”) went through several decades of crime and decay after the 1960s, but the neighborhood is now experiencing something of a rebirth, with new cafes and farm-to-fork restaurants opening up alongside soul food eateries and barber shops. Bedford-Stuyvesant is sprawling, but the A and C trains make up to six stops along its southern border, connecting it to Manhattan and the New York City.

Bedford-Stuyvesant’s rich African-American heritage has earned it the nickname “Brooklyn’s Harlem”—and many of the neighborhood’s accommodations celebrate the rich culture. Bedford-Stuyvesant doesn’t have traditional hotels—yet—but instead features choice B&Bs, most of which are family-run and housed in elegant brownstones. One of the first B&Bs to open in Bedford-Stuyvesant—and still one of the best—is Akwaaba Mansion Bed & Breakfast, in a landmark 1860s Italianate villa with a shaded garden. The bonus is the hearty Southern breakfast, which will fuel you up for the day. Other top B&Bs include Sankofa Aban, with individually decorated rooms and a lively Jazz concert series. The comfortable Spencer Place B&B is another option, and it’s just one block away from a subway station. Bedford-Stuyvesant suffered a post-1960s period of decay, but in the last decade, the diverse neighborhood has been going through a renaissance, and new bars and restaurants continually pop up, sharing sidewalk space with older community establishments, from soul food restaurants to African arts and crafts shops. Malcolm X and Marcus Garvey Boulevards are major thoroughfares in the neighborhood, as is the commercial corridor of Fulton Street. Bed-Stuy is connected to Manhattan and the rest of New York City via a variety of subway and bus lines. Most of Bed-Stuy is safe during the day, but at night, it’s advisable to take a car service directly to your destination.

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