Visitors think of the historic homes and hidden gardens, gas lights and cobblestone streets. But for residents of The Sudbury, Beacon Hill is so much more… wonderful little boutiques, fine meats from Savenor’s, wine shops and coffee shops. It’s an afternoon of antiquing or an evening out at a landmark neighborhood restaurant.
We know. It’s hard to think beyond food, when talking about Boston’s North End. But now the North End need not be a special occasion destination. Just minutes from The Sudbury, you can stroll over for fresh bread or cannoli to take home for dinner or to your favorite restaurant for pizza or pasta anytime. And don’t miss the feasts and festivals that mark summer in the North End.
The lights of the Financial District and Downtown Boston at night are more than one of The Sudbury’s spectacular exclusive views. They’re a right-next-door reminder that walking to work is fast and easy when you live just down the street at The Sudbury.
Charles Bulfinch imagined a neighborhood of businesses and homes, markets and shops when he laid out the streets of the Bulfinch Triangle in 1808. Two hundred years later, this neighborhood finally is living up to its name! From sports, movies, and supermarkets to new construction on Causeway Street leading to Bulfinch Crossing, at the apex of the triangle, this is where Boston is happening today.
There have been markets here since Boston began, from the open stalls of the 1600s to the new, indoor Boston Public Market, just across the street. Haymarket happens on weekends, a farmers market on the Greenway in the summer. Faneuil Hall Marketplace and Quincy Market are busy night and day. Take time to shop for your home, yourself or your friends at the many specialty shops and stalls in the neighborhood… or make a quick stop for take-out on your way home.
Boston Common & Public Garden
A swan boat on the lagoon or ice skating on the Frog Pond, Boston Common and Boston Public Garden are year-round destinations for residents of The Sudbury. Beautiful and restorative, they are integral to what living in Boston is really all about. No wonder they are among America’s oldest and most beloved city parks.
Hop on the Harborwalk and go. Go for a ride, a walk, a workout. Go for miles — 43 nearly contiguous miles, to be exact. Go for fun or to clear your head. Go for the fresh air and the harbor views. But go. There is nothing more refreshing or restorative.
Post Office Square Park
If “Financial District” sounds all too cold and businesslike, meet its warm, human side: the park at Post Office Square. Hundreds head to the park on their lunch break. Thousands escape the concrete city by walking along its curved paths and through its arbors. And for 55 lucky Sudbury homeowners, it’s just up Congress Street.