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Luxury 1B1B Apartment, Amazing LocationCompletely renovated 1B1B apartment in Brookline. Full kitchen has everything you need. One king bed in master bedroom and one queen sofa bed in living room. This is a Garden-level apartment. We offer one free parking space in backyard for this unit before November 2021. A short walk to T-Stop, restaurants, cafés, groceries and more. About 1 mile to Longwood Medical Area , Fenway and BU. Our places are professionally cleaned & sanitized.
The Modica Estate #1This room has a comfy queen sized bed, a desk, and office chair for a working space, high speed Wifi, shelves, and a big closet for lots of storage. The locks use access codes instead of traditional keys to make checking in a breeze. We have a 43 inch Flatscreen on the wall with cable. and a fan, a heater, and an air conditioner to keep the temperature controlled and comfortable all year long. This is one bedroom in a 3 bedroom apartment, with one shared kitchen and bathroom.
Newly renovated urban oasis | convenient & cleanWelcome to our cozy, beautiful, newly renovated home! We have set aside our entire 1st floor for you w/free wifi, in-unit washer/dryer, & kitchen. A 2-minute walk to Shaws grocery store & shopping plaza (Marshalls, etc.). A 10-minute walk to the MBTA (silver/blue line). 3-minute drive to Logan Airport. Top-rated restaurants, waterfront, city views, & easy access to downtown Boston. This private unit also includes a fully private entrance with keyless entry.
One of America’s oldest and most important cities, Boston intertwines quaint New England charm with well-preserved history. The Massachusetts state capital’s scenic and strategic location, where Boston Harbor meets the Charles River, imbues it with a natural beauty while keeping the city thriving economically for almost four centuries.
The bay, and the Atlantic Ocean from which it’s fed, shapes Boston’s seafood-focused culinary scene, and also keeps the city center small, making it an easy place to navigate; you can hardly walk a few blocks without running into historic Revolutionary War sites. But even squeezed into the peninsula, the city’s “Emerald Necklace,” with 1,100 acres of linked parks, holds plenty of wide open space. Meanwhile, Boston’s dozens of colleges and universities attract a sophisticated crowd that upholds the long traditions of cultural entities like the Boston Public Library and the Boston Symphony Orchestra.
Boston's compact nature makes getting to, from, and around the city very easy. Logan International Airport (BOS) welcomes flights from all over the world while also serving as a regional hub. You can take the T, as the local subway system is called, into the city from the airport, though there are plenty of rideshares, taxis, and shuttles, too. Renting a car is inadvisable because of both Boston’s famously terrible traffic and convenient transportation options, while the city’s small size makes it extremely walkable, helped further by a public bikeshare system. Acela high-speed trains serve Boston from destinations all along the Atlantic coast, as do Amtrak’s regular trains. Discount bus lines also connect to nearby cities.
Autumn in Boston paints the city in classic New England fall colors while threading the needle between hot, humid summer and chillingly cold winter. Late spring offers similarly pleasant weather, though the thaw from winter and slightly rainier months can turn things muddy. April’s marathon weekend, officially a state holiday called Patriots’ Day, draws huge crowds on the third Monday of the month. Average low temperatures in the winter rarely climb above freezing, but armed with plenty of warm clothing, you can take advantage of the off-season to visit high-traffic tourist sites without the crowds. Warm days with humidity make Boston summers sticky, but staying close to the many waterways around the city will help you stay cool.
The country’s oldest city park remains a jewel of public space in downtown Boston. Its 50 historic acres began as communal grazing grounds for livestock, then hosted British soldiers in the Revolutionary War. The park now offers open greenspace, lined with trees and dotted with fountains and statues, forming the southern terminus of the Freedom Trail, and bordering the stunning Boston Public Garden.
Where Boston’s Freedom Trail gives you a window into the city’s role in the Revolutionary War, this lesser-known but equally important 1.6-mile walk shows off what happened next. Take one of the free guided tours that tells the story of Boston’s large free Black community between the Revolutionary and Civil wars through 14 national historic sites, including the African Meeting House, built in 1806 and the oldest surviving Black church in the United States.
Boston’s harbor and rivers have shaped the city, so seeing it from the water offers the best way to both learn about and enjoy it. Choose from one of the many harbor tours, scenic sunset excursions, and fascinating architecture cruises offered to visitors, or rent a boat to paddle the Charles River or sail to the Harbor Islands.