- About Us
- Neighborhood Preservation Center Video
- NPC Spotlights Series
- SPOTLIGHT: 10th & Stuyvesant Streets Block Association
- SPOTLIGHT: Art Deco Society of New York
- SPOTLIGHT: Community Solutions
- SPOTLIGHT: East Village Independent Merchant Association
- SPOTLIGHT: Fourth Arts Block
- SPOTLIGHT: Haiti Cultural Exchange
- SPOTLIGHT: Jacques Marchais Museum of Tibetan Art
- SPOTLIGHT: Lower East Side Ecology Center
- SPOTLIGHT: Lower East Side History Project
- SPOTLIGHT: Museum of Food and Drink
- SPOTLIGHT: New York City Community Garden Coalition
- SPOTLIGHT: S.S. Columbia Project
- SPOTLIGHT: The Fine Arts Federation of New York
- SPOTLIGHT: The Greenwich Village Society for Historic Preservation and Historic Districts Council
- SPOTLIGHT: The James Marston Fitch Charitable Foundation
- SPOTLIGHT: The New York Preservation Archive Project
- SPOTLIGHT: Victorian Society in America: Metropolitan Chapter
- SPOTLIGHT: ioby
- NPC Newsletters
- For Organizations
- For Researchers
- Public Programs & Events
- Get Involved
- St. Mark's Historic Landmark Fund
Hours of Operation
Monday thru Friday 9am to 6pm, evenings and weekdays are available by appointment.
Where is the Neighborhood Preservation Center located?
In Manhattan’s East Village: 232 East 11th Street between 2nd and 3rd Avenues, closer to 2nd Avenue, on the south side of street, across from the Third Street Music School Settlement.
How do I get to the Neighborhood Preservation Center on public transportation?
“6” train to Astor Place Station (East 8th Street and 4th Avenue).
“4,” ”5,” ”6,” “L,” “N,” "Q," & “R” trains to Union Square Station (East 14th Street and Broadway).
“L” train to 3rd Avenue Station (3rd Avenue and East 14th Street).
“M101,” “M102,” & “M103” buses to 3rd Avenue between 10th and 11th Streets.
“M15” bus to 2nd Avenue between 11th and 12th Streets.
Is the Center a non-profit (501-c-3)?
No. The Center is a project of the St. Mark’s Historic Landmark Fund.
Will you fight for our cause?
The Neighborhood Preservation Center is non-advocacy and therefore does not participate in specific advocacy efforts; however, we have an online resource database that provides links to numerous groups that can be of assistance. Please go to the Resource Referral Service and search the site, or contact us and we will assist you in this search.
How many people can the meeting rooms hold?
It really depends on what you plan to do: organizational meeting, workshop, lecture. The two rooms combined have a 35-person limit. We strongly suggest visiting the Center to see the rooms.
Does the Center have office space available?
Currently all our workstations are filled but please see the Offices page and contact us about future availability or to inquire about our Virtual Offices.
Do I need an appointment to use the library?
We recommend that you call in advance and make an appointment so we may better serve you and assure you have access to the materials you need.