Donald Trump must have some New York values.
The Republican presidential candidate was born and raised in Queens, attended college in The Bronx, worked with his father, Fred, in Brooklyn and lived in Manhattan, where he developed and affixed his name to luxury skyscrapers that changed the island's skyline.
We're about to take you on a tour of the Donald's New York, which kicks off in Jamaica Estates, Queens. The map below will help to guide you.
► Our first stop: 85-14 Midland Parkway., Jamaica Estates
Trump and his four siblings grew up in this 23-room colonial house built by his father, Fred. The surrounding neighborhood, a wealthy enclave adjacent to the working-class melting pot of Jamaica, Queens is characterized by stately homes on oak-lined streets.
► Stop #2: The Kew-Forest School, 119-17 Union Turnpike, Forest Hills
Trump attended this private school, where he was known for being rowdy and rebellious, through the seventh grade. He claims to have once given a teacher there a black eye because, as he told a biographer, "I didn’t think he knew anything about music.”
When he was 13, his parents sent him away to the New York Military Academy upstate to instill in him a sense of discipline.
► Stop #3: Fordham University, 2853 Southern Blvd., Fordham
The presidential nominee attended this Jesuit school in The Bronx for two years, earning "respectable" grades, before he transferred to the University of Pennsylvania, where he graduated with a bachelor's degree in economics.
“I decided that as long as I had to be in college, I might as well test myself against the best,” he said of his decision in his 1989 autobiography, “The Art of the Deal.” But one biographer contends it was his father who pushed him to take classes at U. Penn's Wharton School of Finance.
► Stop #4: Trump Organization, Shell Road and Avenue Z, Coney Island
After graduating, Trump worked for his father, a developer who made his fortune building middle-class housing throughout the city, at the Trump Organization's humble offices on Avenue Z.
From his dad's example, Trump learned negotiation techniques and a knack for capitalizing on New Yorkers' aspirations for upward mobility. But ultimately, he had grander goals: to build and sell luxury real estate to the city's wealthiest and increase his profit margin.
► Stop #5: The Grand Hyatt, 109 E. 42nd St., Midtown East
Trump made a name for himself as an up-and-coming real estate magnate with his first Manhattan project, the transformation of the bankrupt Commodore Hotel next to Grand Central Terminal into the glitzy Grand Hyatt.
After he purchased the property in 1977, Trump and his business partners secured extensive tax abatements from the city and spent $100 million on its redevelopment. The final result struck many as an indicator that the city was emerging from the fiscal crises that plagued it in the '70s.
► Stop #6: The site of the former Maxwell's Plum, 1181 1st Ave., Upper East Side
Trump met his first wife, née Ivana Zelnickova, at this now-closed singles bar famous for its "outlandish Art Nouveau decor" one evening in 1976. The Czechoslovakian-born champion ski racer-turned-model married Trump the next year at Marble Collegiate Church in Midtown.
They would have three children before their marriage disintegrated in the late 1980s — amid rumors that Donald was having an affair with the model and actress Marla Maples. They divorced in 1992.
► Stop #7: Trump Tower, 725 Fifth Ave., Midtown
No edifice in New York quite captures Trump's gaudy aesthetic as this one, completed in 1983. The 68-story tower was the tallest all-glass building in the city at the time.
In the aughts, it hosted the NBC reality TV show "The Apprentice" that secured Trump as a pop culture icon. The "boardroom" where the billionaire fired at least one aspiring entrepreneur every episode was actually a television studio set inside Trump Tower.
In June 2015, the building served as a backdrop for Trump's announcement of his bid for the presidency.
The Donald himself and his third wife, Melania, currently live in the penthouse apartment that occupies the tower's top three floors. (Its opulence is epitomized by the gold-and-diamond front door.) His campaign headquarters are also located in the building, in a space that used to house parts of "The Apprentice" set.
► Stop #8: Trump Place, 160 Riverside Blvd., Upper West Side
Trump had big plans in 1987 for what ultimately became this row of apartment buildings just east of the West Side Highway. The real estate magnate had envisioned a development called "Television City" that would contain 7,600 apartments and a 150-story-tall headquarters for NBC.
But the community and its elected officials fought his proposal, scaring away the TV station and limiting its scope.
Then, when financial woes crippled the project in the mid-90s, Trump had to sell off the majority of his stake to a group of investors from Hong Kong.
► Stops #9 through #18: Trump's many properties
Trump has developed a lot of property — and still owns and/or manages some of it — in Manhattan. Much of it is branded with his name: the Trump International Hotel & Tower (1 Central Park West), 1290 Avenue of the Americas, The Trump Building (40 Wall St.), Trump World Tower (845 United Nations Plaza #37-B), Trump SoHo (246 Spring St.), Trump Park Avenue (502 Park Ave.), Trump Parc and Trump Parc East (106 Central Park South), Trump Palace (200 E. 69th St.), 610 Park Avenue and Wollman Rink in Central Park.