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Let’s live in Boston

Boston is probably the most established city in the United States which is established by Puritans in 1630. The architecture and the vibe is a blend of old-world style and innovative culture. All things considered, Boston is home to many innovative and biotech organizations, 35 schools and colleges and more than 150,000 undergrads.

Subway Guide:

Local people call the subway the 'T', which is short for 'MBTA', however, if you request headings to the metro everybody will comprehend what you mean. Rush hour is during (7:00am – 10:00am and about 4:00pm – 7:00pm). Apart from this, it is efficient than driving or taking an Uber or taxi as the city traffic is the worst in the country and the small avenues get jam-packed with moderate moving vehicles.

There are five lines

Red: It starts from Cambridge to Boston and Quincy. It's frequently the most swarmed, and the line to take on the off chance that you need to arrive at Harvard Square or the numerous cafés in Somerville.

Green: has four branches that run beneath or more ground, traveling west to Fenway Park, Boston University, Boston College, Brookline, and Newton. All stops west of Kenmore Square are situated outside, where the train vehicles work progressively like a trolley, halting each one to two squares

Orange: connects the north and south from Malden and Bunker Hill Community College in the north, down via Chinatown and Jamaica Plain.

Blue: It is the least used line that will take you from downtown to the, airport and, aquarium and East Boston and Revere Beach.

Silver: Silver line is a bus line but it can be accessed via the South Station subway entrance. It will take you to the Seaport or Logan Airport much quicker than the blue line if you are coming from downtown.

'Inbound' vs 'outbound'

'Inbound' signifies the train is going into the city toward Downtown Crossing and points beyond. While 'outbound' means it's moving outside the Downtown to the external places. Be careful when entering the subway stations as some entrances only lead to trains going in one direction so it is important to check the symbols before entering and paying your fare.

Need to Buy a Charlie Card

Have a subway pass that you can load with cash value or a monthly pass for subway and bus rides. You can buy paper tickets which are good for one to five rides. If you sue the plastic card so you can earn cheaper rides.

Shopping spree!

Boston is compact so shops are near and you can find nearly everything very easily. It is easier to rent a car and drive to one of the big stores (like Target) on the outskirts of the city.

Newbury and Boylston Streets

These roads run corresponding to one another in the Back Bay neighborhood and are effectively available by the metro's green line. The boulevards get from Arlington Street close to the Public Garden down to Mass Avenue. The shops close to the nursery are top of the line boutiques, however, there are a lot of stores where you can fit out your room or loft without using up every last cent.

Downtown Crossing

This is the place you'll likely wind up around evening time in case you're searching for mixed drinks or sushi eateries, however by day, the territory is pressed with customers and individuals slouched over their PC at bistros. Here's the place you'll discover rebate towels, floor coverings or kitchen things at T.J. Maxx and Marshalls, or stop in Primark for excessively reasonable attire and little home frill. There's also a Macy's department store and many clothing stores in blocks of streets that make up the Downtown Crossing neighborhood.

New to Boston? Let us guide you throughout your first week!

Boston is perhaps one of the oldest cities in the United States with historical monuments, pretty cobblestone streets, and lots of live music and free activities.

Get to know your local neighborhood

If you will get enrolled in the Boston University and Boston College so you can be facilitated by the city facilities.

Play tourist

Students can take a day to play visitors after settling in and take a city tour by walk to understand the neighborhood and facilities nearby. Start by center at Boston Common.

Afterwards, you can stroll over to the Public Garden with little lakes and inhabitant swans who live there spring through late summer. At that point head to memorable Beacon Hill with cobblestone roads, gas street lamps, and comfortable bistros.

Tatte Café & Bakery on Charles Street is a decent choice to check out Boston's brunch obsession. Venture to the other side of the park to walk towards Copley Square where you can check off several landmark sightings including Trinity Church, the finish line of Boston Marathon, and the Public Library which is one of the oldest public library in the country. Alternatively, you can also take Duck Tours to get a quick overview of the city.

The Freedom Trail is also a fun activity for a sunny afternoon with 16 historic locations along two and a half miles across Downton Boston. The North End and Charlestown have plenty of stops for food along the way. It also has many museums including the Museum of Fine Arts (MFA), Institute of Contemporary Art (ICA), and Isabella Stewart Gardener Museum is free with student ID any time or free one night a week.

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