Boston, MA

Apartments in Boston

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Piano Craft Guild
Beds: 1-3  •  Baths: 1-2

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Fenway Triangle Trilogy
Beds: Studio-3
Baths: 1-2

$4110-$1800

Carson Tower
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

$2600-$1800

Clinton and Prospect Apartments
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1

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Parkside Tower
Beds: Studio-2
Baths: 1

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Hemenway Park Drive
Beds: 1
Baths: 1

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Kensington at Ashmont Station
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1

$4939-$2394

Park Lane Seaport
Beds: Studio-2
Baths: 1-2

$1655-$1300

Adams Village
Beds: Studio-2
Baths: 1

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Garrison Square
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

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The Kensington
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1-2

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The Lofts at Atlantic Wharf
Beds: Studio-2
Baths: 1-2

$3965-$2260

James Court
Beds: Studio-2
Baths: 1-2

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West Square
Beds: Studio-2
Baths: 1-2

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Radian
Beds: Studio-3
Baths: 1-2

$2250-$1675

62 On the Park
Beds: Studio-1
Baths: 1

$4523-$2673

91 Sidney
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1-2

$3000-$2500

Christopher Columbus Plaza
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1

$2605-$1865

Avalon North Point Lofts
Beds: Studio
Baths: 1

$2950-$1995

Oliver Lofts
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1-2
About Boston, MA
Boston is the largest city in New England and has a population of about 635,000. Not only is Boston the capital city of Massachusetts, it's also one of the oldest cities in the country. Steeped in a rich history, and home to many colleges and universities, Boston certainly has its own distinctive flare–flare that doesn’t come cheap as Boston is one of the most expensive cities in the United States.
Getting Around in Boston, MA

Boston is an extremely walkable city and that’s a good thing because driving can be difficult. Many of its narrow streets are one-way, parking can be tough, and there is an abundance of traffic. Luckily, Boston’s public transportation also makes it easy to leave the car at home. The city's public transportation system is the oldest in the country and makes use of trains, subways, trolleys, and streetcars.

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Freedom Trail

<p>Embrace American history by walking the two-and-a-half mile long Freedom Trail. The trail connects sixteen incredible historic sites, including the Massachusetts State House, Paul Revere's home, the Old South Meeting House, churches, graveyards, and America's oldest park, Boston Common. You can take a self guided tour by simply downloading a map. If you want to learn even more about this city's history, consider taking a free guided tour from the National Park Service, or a paid tour such as those offered by Boston Duck Tours.</p>

Fenway Victory Gardens

<p>There are a number of stunning gardens throughout Boston. Fenway Victory Gardens was started back in 1942, when locals grew fruits and vegetables in an effort to help with food shortages brought on by the war. Its seven acres are still going strong today. Stroll through the grounds and you'll see things like birdhouses, ponds, fountains, and sculptures amongst the flower and vegetable gardens. You can visit on your own anytime or during Open Gardens, when gardeners present their Edens to the public.</p>

Symphony Hall

<p>Boston&Otilde;s Theatre District, which is is on the National Register of Historic Places, is bursting with culture and entertainment. Symphony Hall, which was built in 1900, is home to the Boston Symphony Orchestra. The hall is simply gorgeous and has been designed to create an acoustic experience like no other. Replicas of Greek and Roman statues, all related to music, art, or literature, grace the walls and the hall's organ is considered to be one of the best in the world. Catch a concert at Symphony Hall or go for a free tour given by one of their volunteers.</p>