In Boston real estate, $600,000 is not considered that much money. But it’s not chump change—not by any stretch.
What does the sum command as the last rays of summer give way to autumn’s early twilights? Our latest Curbed Comparisons is here with the answer.
↑ We start in the South End, at 70-72 Northampton Street. Unit 306 there is a 1,023-square-foot one-bedroom, one-bathroom asking $599,900 (after a recent $25,000 price-chop).
Parking is available for rent and the condo fee is $439.32.
↑ Out in Hyde Park, 41 Chesterfield Street is a 60-year-old Colonial with a koi pond out back. Its 1,728 square feet include three bedrooms and two and a half bathrooms.
The asking price for the house is $599,900 (after a recent price-chop of $25,100).
↑ Unit 102 at 182 Cottage Street in East Boston is a four-bedroom, two-bathroom duplex running to 1,430 square feet.
It’s also asking $599,900 and comes with an on-street parking permit. The condo fee is $422.
↑ In Roxbury, Unit 2 at 48 Moreland Street comes with 18 windows.
The $599,000 tag for the 1,371-square-foot three-bedroom, one-bathroom also includes one deeded parking space.
↑ We’ll end in South Boston, where Unit 210 at 320 West Second Street is asking $599,000 following a recent $16,000 price-chop.
The two-bedroom, one-bathroom loft runs to 776 square feet, and includes a condo fee of $411. Parking is not included.
Which approximately $600,000 Boston home would you buy?
This poll is closed
Unit 210 at 320 West Second Street
Unit 2 at 48 Moreland Street
Unit 102 at 182 Cottage Street
41 Chesterfield Street
Unit 306 at 70-72 Northampton Street