What is a Lease-purchase option ?

Opportunity to purchase a piece of property by renting for a specified period, with the provision that the lessee may choose to buy after or during the leasing period at a predetermined sale price.

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Welcome to Bay Village!

Bay Village is the smallest officially recognized neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts. As of 2010, its population was approximately 1,312 residents living in 837 housing units, most of which are small brick rowhouses.[1]

The Massachusetts Turnpike is the southern boundary of the neighborhood, which coincides with the right-of-way of the former Boston and Worcester Railroad, laid down in the 1830s. Marginal Road and Cortes Street are the surface roads that parallel “the Pike”. Across the Pike to the southwest lies the South End neighborhood; to the southeast of the Pike and Tremont Street is the southern edge of Chinatown. To the west of Berkeley Street and north of Columbus Avenue (west of Arlington Street) is the Back Bay neighborhood. To the north of Stuart Street is Park Square, and to the east of Charles Street is the Washington Street Theatre District.[2][3]

In 1983, the area bounded by Cortes Street, Tremont Street, Piedmont Street, and Isabella Street was designated as the “Bay Village Historic District” by the Boston Landmarks Commission. The exterior appearance of buildings is protected by a Historic District designation administered by the Bay Village Historic District Commission.[4]

The narrow one-way network and irregular grid arrangement of the streets make the interior urban spaces of Bay Village relatively quiet and pedestrian-friendly, due to sparse automobile traffic. Most of the sidewalks are paved with brick, and are lit by gas streetlamps at night. One small street is still paved with original cobblestones, while the remainder have long ago been repaved with asphalt.

There are a few “vest-pocket parks” located within or nearby Bay Village, including Eliot Norton Park, which although technically located in the Theatre District, is just across Charles Street from the eastern boundary of the neighborhood.[3] The Boston Public Garden and Boston Common are located just two blocks away from the northern edge of Bay Village.

Traditionally middle to lower-middle class, the neighborhood has become relatively more expensive and upscale, beginning around the 1990s.[citation needed] The Bay Village Neighborhood Association (BVNA) is very active in controlling urban nuisances, such as traffic, litter, graffiti, and pet wastes (an approved dog walking area is located next to Eliot Norton Park). The BVNA is also known for organizing Spring and Fall Cleanup days, a book club, and the Bay Village Annual Neighborhood Block Party (which features restaurant tables and service literally in the middle of the narrow streets, when permitted by the weather).[5]

House Of The Week

30 Carriage Way, North Providence, RI

$ Click for current price

Move right into this beautifully updated and well maintained Colonial home! Young roof, newer boiler, water heater, updated kitchen with custom cabinets, granite, stainless steel, wine refrigerator, warming draw, and so much more! 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, master with bath, formal dining, family room with cathedrals and fireplace! 2 separate AC units, 1st and second floor! Meticulous yard, professionally landscaped, over-sized terraced deck to patio and fire pit area! This home also offers hardwoods, updated windows, cedar closet, and a wine cellar! Just move right in!!!!

Presented By:

Showing Agent:

Fabiola Brunache

Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices

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What is Variable rate mortgage ?

Variable rate mortgage / Adjustable rate mortgage (ARM)

Mortgage loan on which the interest rate falls and rises with changes in prevailing rates. The mortgage rate is tied to a selected index and may be adjusted annually. Also called a variable rate mortgage.

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The Rich and Famous Next Door and Down 195

Living in Boston can be exciting. Boston often feels like a small town with all the perks of city life. The Metropolis features a diverse culinary scene, access to the cultural institutions, its historic neighborhoods of Beacon Hill and with cutting edge technology and museums. Is historic but ever-evolving. It is on the cutting edge of medicine and technology, however space is at a premium, so many of the rich and famous live further out, where there’s more room and more privacy. The affluent communities off Route 9, are home to many of the names associated with our favorite Boston teams. Thomas Edward Brady aka “Tom Brady” and his wife, Gisele Bundchen live in Brookline, his boss, Bob Kraft is up the road in Chestnut Hill.

Many of the famous who live in the communities are Boston bred (have the accent to prove it) proudly profess their love of Beantown. If you are NKOTB fan you know that the Walhbergs – Mark and Donnie Wahlberg, who now live in Braintree, are proud natives of Dorchester, Massachusetts. Besides producing the show Boston Finest, the Wahlberg brothers are co-own a burger joint called Wahlbergers with locations in Boston, Hingham, Lynnfield and Boston Logan Airport.

Occasional professional wrestler, actress, host on Extra journalist, Maria Menounos
openly flaunts her Boston-ness. She’s from Medford, loves Regina Pizzeria, and went to Emerson College in Back Bay. The former Miss Massachusetts Teen USA, favorite Pizzeria Regina near Boston’s Public Garden.

Sure many celebrities live on the west coast but some of the most iconic and biggest celebs prefer the coastal beaches of the Northeast. Hans Solo himself Harrison Ford lives in the coastal town of Westport. Home to Horseneck Beach and Whites of Westport a favorite choice for wedding celebrations.

So if you happen to be riding down Route 24 or Route 9, you never know who you might be driving next to you. If you are interested in the latest properties available in properties in the Financial District call Fabi at Brunache Realtors. Whether you are looking for housing just outside the Boston City limits or at the tip of the Buzzards Bay,

Welcome to Back Bay!

Back Bay is an officially recognized neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts.[2] It is most famous for its rows of Victorian brownstone homes—considered one of the best preserved examples of 19th-century urban design in the United States—as well as numerous architecturally significant individual buildings, and cultural institutions such as the Boston Public Library. It is also a fashionable shopping destination (especially Newbury and Boylston Streets, and the adjacent Prudential Center and Copley Place malls) and home to some of Boston’s tallest office buildings, the Hynes Convention Center, and numerous major hotels.

The Neighborhood Association of the Back Bay considers the neighborhood’s bounds to be “Charles River on the North; Arlington Street to Park Square on the East; Columbus Avenue to the New York New Haven and Hartford right-of-way (South of Stuart Street and Copley Place), Huntington Avenue, Dalton Street, and the Massachusetts Turnpike on the South; Charlesgate East on the West.”[3][4]

Prior to a colossal 19th-century filling project, Back Bay was a literal bay. Today, along with neighboring Beacon Hill, it is one of Boston’s two most expensive residential neighborhoods.