The apartments would run from studios to three-bedrooms under plans that KIG Real Estate Advisors filed with the city. Fifteen of the apartments would be restricted to households making no more than 70 percent of the area’s median income.
There’s a lot going up in and around Boston as 2018 chugs along. Here’s a map of major developments to watch during the next 12 months. Consider it an explainer for the scaffolding and cones you’ll encounter.
Our latest Curbed Comparisons tackles condos asking around $800K—a hefty sum, to be sure, but one not all that expensive by Boston standards. This selection includes duplexes in Brighton and Southie as well as a one-bedroom in the South End.
The median price for a single-family home in Massachusetts crested $400,000 for the first time in June, according to the state’s Association of Realtors. How far does just under that go in Boston these days?
Unit 3 at 72 Saybrook Street runs to only 835 square feet. But the condo—on the third floor of a three-floor building—appears a lot roomier, thanks in large part to cathedral ceilings and plenty of natural light, including via skylights in said ceilings.
Our latest Curbed Comparisons tackles the half-million market in places such as Dorchester, Back Bay, and Jamaica Plain. What’s it command? The short answer is: It depends. The long answer is after the jump.
The busiest time of the leasing year is nearly upon us, so we’re looking at different price points in different markets. Five grand a month apparently lands tenants at least two bedrooms, but parking? Don’t count on it.
Through a filing with the city, grocery concern Stop & Shop has made its intentions official regarding an 11-acre parcel in the Brighton-Allston borderlands. It’s even named its proposed mega-development.
The average asking tag for a market-rate home in Allston is $557 a square foot right now, while the average in neighboring Brighton is $472 a square foot, according to a new analysis. Let’s drill deeper, shall we?
A Brookline-based developer wants to replace a one-story office building, a single-family house, and a vacant lot along Market Street with a five-story apartment development. There would be plenty of parking, too.
All 10 are condos, first of all. Second, there really isn’t that much of a gap between that priciest listing—for an 801-square-foot 1-BR at 1404 Commonwealth Avenue—and the most expensive, a 1,573-square-foot 3-BR at 16 Peacable Street.
The 10 smallest condos for sale in Boston right now range from a 255-square-foot studio in Beacon Hill to a 442-square-foot one in Brighton. In between, there are all manner of toeholds in the city's continuously vicious property market.
The average asking price of a Malden condo is $297 a square foot, according to a new analysis.That puts Malden condos, on average, on par with the cheapest properties in Boston’s Brighton and Jamaica Plain.