Hartsdale (Metro-North station)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Hartsdale Station as seen from East Hartsdale Avenue
Station statistics
Address 1 East Hartsdale Avenue and Fenimore Road
Hartsdale, NY, 10530
Connections Local Transit Bee-Line Bus System: 34, 38, 39
Platforms 2 side platforms
Tracks 2
Parking 797 spaces
Other information
Opened 1915[1]
Electrified 700V (DC) third rail
Accessible Handicapped/disabled access
Fare zone 4
Passengers (2006) 714,480 Steady 0%
Preceding station   MTA NYC logo.svg Metro-North Railroad   Following station
Harlem Line
toward Wassaic
  Former services  
New York Central Railroad
Harlem Division
toward Chatham
Hartsdale Railroad Station
Hartsdale (Metro-North station) is located in New York
Hartsdale (Metro-North station)
Location Hartsdale, New York, USA
Coordinates 41°0′40″N 73°47′45″W / 41.01111°N 73.79583°W / 41.01111; -73.79583Coordinates: 41°0′40″N 73°47′45″W / 41.01111°N 73.79583°W / 41.01111; -73.79583
Architect Warren & Wetmore[3]
Architectural style Tudor Revival
Governing body Private
NRHP Reference # 11000453[2]
Added to NRHP July 14, 2011

The Hartsdale Metro-North Railroad station serves the residents of Hartsdale, New York and Scarsdale, New York via the Harlem Line. It is 20.6 miles (33.2 km) from Grand Central Terminal, and the average travel time varies between 42 and 48 minutes depending on whether a train is local or express.

This station is located in the Zone 4 Metro-North fare zone.


The station was originally built in 1915 (or 1914 according to the MTA[4]) by the Warren and Wetmore architectural firm for the New York Central Railroad, as a replacement for a smaller wooden depot built by the New York and Harlem Railroad originally known as "Hart's Corner Station." Unlike most Warren & Wetmore-built NYC stations, which were grand cathedral-like structures using Beaux-Arts architecture, this one was strictly of the Tudor Revival style. As with most of the Harlem Line, the merger of New York Central with Pennsylvania Railroad in 1968 transformed the station into a Penn Central Railroad station. Penn Central's continuous financial despair throughout the 1970s forced them to turn over their commuter service to the Metropolitan Transportation Authority which made it part of Metro-North in 1983. In 2011, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places.[2] A Starbucks is located within.

Platform and track configuration[edit]

2 Harlem Line for Grand Central
1 Harlem Line for Wassaic

This station has two slightly offset high-level side platforms, each 12 cars long. The western platform, adjacent to Track 2, is generally used by southbound trains. The eastern platform, adjacent to Track 1, is generally used by northbound trains. The Harlem Line has two tracks with space for a third at this location.

See also[edit]


External links[edit]