This weekend’s open house tour proves that a waterside home doesn’t need to break the bank—by Boston standards at least. Come along.
A plurality of readers—30 percent—guessed the correct asking for this two-bedroom, one-bath condo in South Boston a stone’s throw from Dorchester Bay. Further results this way ...
Perhaps it’s time for designated swimming areas in the Charles. Or maybe it’s time for additional commuter ferries on additional ferry routes. Sound off—no idea too blue-sky.
Once upon a time, the city’s water supply—fairly or not—had a terrible reputation. That has changed dramatically, and local breweries, eateries, wholesalers, etc., are only too happy to capitalize on the clean rep.
The average asking price for market-price homes along Boston’s Waterfront is $995 a square foot, according to a new analysis. How does the neighborhood compare with other water-facing enclaves such as Neponset and Squantum?
Nestled amid 60 acres of open space within the Boston Islands National Recreation Area is the Deer Island Treatment Plant, the engineering marvel that sorts, cleans, and collates waste for the region. Curbed Boston toured it recently. You won’t believe the crap we found.
A filmmaker who has lived and worked in the area for nearly six years gives us an insider’s take on Fort Point, including its hidden gems and driving forces.
The average asking price for market-rate listings in always-desirable Dorchester’s especially desirable Neponset and Savin Hill areas is $444 a square foot. Let’s break it down some more, shall we?
Developers have proposed transforming the shuttered Edison power plant into 1,588 apartments and condos, a 150-room hotel, 339,000 square feet of office space, and 68,000 square feet of retail. There are some hitches.
The sellers renovated the kitchen and the bathroom in this South Boston condo, which includes a porch that will be just about perfect this summer. Take a look around and try to guess the asking price.
If Boston has one thing, it's waterfront. And along that waterfront are some fabulous parks. The 12 best include large swaths of national parkland, quiet(ish) alcoves amid the urban bustle, and expanses chock-a-block full of sports facilities.
The region’s development, real estate, urban planning, and transportation has been bound up for centuries in the water flowing around and through it. So this week we’re going to dive into just about every aspect of how H2O defines, drives, and hinders Boston and its environs.