For Sale in Boston
A new report shows declines in key measures of just how many options buyers have. Meanwhile, sales decline too.
But the coronavirus pandemic has upended just about everything housing market-wise, so these figures likely represent a peak for some time to come.
The recently renovated spread in a four-unit building also comes with parking.
Some neighborhoods saw spikes in the number of trades during the three months ended March 30 despite the pandemic, while others saw steep drop-offs in activity.
These selections in Chelsea, Everett, and Revere showcase space in a way that most Bostonians can only envy.
Yes, there were records galore for condo and townhouse trades during the three months ended March 30—but the signs of change are there due to coronavirus.
The price, though, pencils out to more than $1,200 a square foot. Such is the Boston market for now.
The Melville Park spread dates from 1880, and includes three floors of living space and a particularly eye-popping kitchen.
Hard to say. But a new analysis estimates that nearly 1 in 4 tenant and owner households regionally had trouble making the rent or the mortgage, likely due to the coronavirus pandemic.
The house in a prime spot in Eagle Hill has not traded in nearly 30 years, and was on the market only twice during that time.
These include recently listed spreads in East Cambridge, Arlington, Watertown, and Somerville.
Sight-unseen purchasing has skyrocketed to prominence amid coronavirus. Here’s what to look for and the questions to ask.
But sales of single-families were up during a March that saw the novel coronavirus pandemic declared, according to the latest figures.
Never before have so many personal workspaces been cobbled together so fast in the Boston area as in the past three weeks.
The capacious place highlights just the sorts of homes available in the slender Boston enclave—and it comes with a walk-in California closet and a Murphy bed.
The air-conditioned condo is part of a four-unit project that wrapped this year.
Once a home of Prince Pasta, the Atlantic Avenue building now houses some 40 units in the historic neighborhood.
The luxury spread in a 120-year-old building includes plenty of exposed beams and natural light.
Check out what’s in stock from Dorchester to East Boston to the South End from the comfort of your current home.
The eight-room house older than America itself has of course been significantly updated. But note the ceilings in the kitchen and the staircase up front.
The single-family looks a lot more spacious than its 708 square feet. Besides, there’s outdoor space.
Wary of the high barriers to housing entry? Try these local, state, and federal programs to try to get around challenges such as high down payments and closing costs.
The four-bedroom Pope’s Hill spread includes a built-in patio grill too. Take a look around and then take your best guess.
The Savin Hill two-bedroom is an excellent example of the lofty units that can be found in Boston’s largest neighborhood.