If you are in need of a relocation expert to facilitate your next move to the Boston area, then you've come to the right place. I've been serving the Greater Boston Area for over 20 years. Whether it's a corporate or personal move I have the experience, knowledge base, and professional expertise required to help you with your move.
I understand how stressful it can be starting over in a new city. What are the cost of homes? What schools are best and what towns will provide your family with the amenities that you are used to? This is a new chapter in your life and it should be an enjoyable experience. Let me provide you with the ultimate moving experience.
Please contact me with any questions or concerns that you may have. I can be reached at 617.733.3769 or email me at, TimRoche@ReMax.net. I look forward to hearing from you soon and hope you find this site informative and useful.
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Boston, Massachusetts Facts
- From 1659 to 1681, it was against the law to celebrate Christmas in Boston, because the pilgrims thought it was debauched.
- Logan International Airport is built almost entirely on top of land that, before a landfill project, used to be Boston Harbor.
- If you don't include college students, only about 600,000 people reside in Boston
- The average price for a bowl of New England clam chowder in Boston restaurants is $4.40.
- Nearly 70 percent of housing units in Boston are occupied by renters rather than owners.
- A two-bedroom apartment in Boston costs $1,343/month, on average.
- At 90 feet below the surface, the Ted Williams Tunnel is the deepest in North America. The famous "Citgo" sign in Kenmore Square contains five miles of neon tubing.
- Before a landfill project started in 1857, the Back Bay area of Boston was a 570 acre body of water.
- The Big Dig created about 80 miles of underground lanes in a 7.5-mile corridor.
- The average single-family housing unit in Boston lists for about $500,000.
- Only 34, of Boston's 840, restaurants serve fast food. About 250,000 college students live in Boston.
- The Fleet Center was built 9 inches from the old Boston Garden, so the classic structure had to be demolished brick-by-brick.
- The 60 story tall John Hancock Tower boasts 13 acres of glass.
- March 10, 1876, Alexander Graham Bell made the very first phone call in history from his Boston ma-chine shop. The call was to his assistant, Thomas A. Watson, in which Bell chimed, from down the hall, "Watson come here, I want you!”