Across the Mystic River from Boston lies the charming city of Chelsea, Massachusetts. Rich in history, this relaxed neighborhood is home to numerous attractions listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
The Boston Theater District houses some of the most architecturally stunning theaters in North America. The area has been revitalized after a restoration project brought the ancient theaters back to life. Housed within a 4-block radius, the neighborhood features over fifty magnificent venues.
Back Bay runs along the impressive 80-mile Charles River. It's easily one of America's most stylish and wealthy neighborhoods; Newbury Street, Boylston Street and Commonwealth Avenue are lined with boutiques, hip restaurants, art galleries and traditional heritage homes. It’s a destination visited and loved by tourists and locals alike. It's also where you'll find stunning architecture including the Prudential Center and the John Hancock Tower.
Stretching 47 miles, the Waterfront sits just below the North End. The breathtaking views of Rowes Wharf and the marina make this a must-see when visiting Boston. Home to the Boston Tea Party site, this area offers luxury shopping and highly applauded restaurants and cafes.
Downtown offers a wonderful mix of traditional business establishments and lush greenery showcased in the Public Garden and Boston Common. Just a quick jaunt from the Theatre District and Beacon Hill, Downtown offers great dining options, shopping and pre-revolutionary attractions.
One of Boston's oldest neighborhoods, the North End is commonly referred to as Boston's Italian district. Take a stroll down the narrow streets and stop off for a cappuccino at a cafe dotted along the way. Offering the best Italian cuisine, the North End is full of European flair, steeped in history, and should not be missed.
Beacon Hill is one of Boston's oldest neighborhoods. Named after a beacon that was placed atop a hill to warn locals of an impending invasion, the area consists of heritage brick row houses and traditional cobblestone streets. It is easy to imagine the colonial days of horse drawn carriages and lantern-lit passageways. Today the streets are filled with trendy cafes, upscale boutiques, and a fabulous collection of antique shops.
Named in honor of the University of Cambridge in England, this neighborhood is the home place for two of the Nation's most reputable Universities: Ivy League Harvard University and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). Cambridge is an eclectic mix of shops, galleries, bookstores and restaurants and is well worth a visit.