Where can I go for coronavirus-related housing help? Where can I find affordable housing? Answers to these and other questions here.
It’s not an easy decision in the best of times—now with coronavirus there’s more to consider.
This stream has:
Here’s regularly updated news and information for tenants as the pandemic upends an already infamously difficult rental market.
Stuck inside? You can still experience some of the best exhibits and collections that places such as Harvard, the New England Aquarium, and the Isabella Stewart Gardner have to offer.
Sight-unseen purchasing has skyrocketed to prominence amid coronavirus. Here’s what to look for and the questions to ask.
Never before have so many personal workspaces been cobbled together so fast in the Boston area as in the past three weeks.
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.
Home-stager and -organizer Bianca Baader reminds us that, like with so much else involving house and home these days, virtual can play a role in getting organized fast.
The Little Details’ Stasia Steele explains the power of labels, that last 10 percent of effort, and the hardest habit to break.
From repairs to rent increases to security deposits to withholding the monthly check, here’s what you should know if you lease a home in Greater Boston.
BoConcept’s Anthony Goodh says making it easy to put things away makes it easy to stay organized.
Remote leasing—or virtual tours, or renting sight unseen—is the new normal for now as brokers and landlords abandon traditional open houses and tours to help stem the spread of coronavirus.
Expert organizer Kathy Vines on how to overcome the real challenge to being home so much due to coronavirus.
From key features to costs to financing options to the pros and cons of owning the famous housing type—it’s all here.
Certain neighborhoods in the city—including the Leather District and the southern slice of Dorchester—lend themselves to the cavernous housing type.
Unsheathe your creativity with visits to the Public Garden, Franklin Park, the Rose Kennedy Greenway, and elsewhere.
From bustling spots such as South Station and Copley Square to quieter environs such as the Boston Public Library and the Arnold Arboretum, these are the choicest locations for moving on.
From potholes to piled-up garbage to broken lights to busted traffic signals—never despair of civic repairs again.
These selections range from discount spots for the more budget-conscious to higher-end boutiques that put the "hand" in "handmade."
Or if you don’t want to own one—it is possible.