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Buy House Cambridge Ma HOT!


If you have questions about the homebuying process, homeownership, mortgages, or buying a home through a City program, Housing Division staff can provide Cambridge residents who have completed the First-time Homebuyer Class with one-on-one counseling. Please contact Antonia Finley, Homebuyer Coordinator, at 617/349-4643 or homeownership@cambridgema.gov to set up an appointment.




buy house cambridge ma


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If you have questions about homebuying, affordable homeownership units, or mortgage products, sign up for the First-Time Homebuyer Class, pre-purchase counseling, or contact the Homeownership Team at 617/349-4643 or homeownership@cambridgema.gov.


From our hosts and servers to our cooks and dishwashers, every member of our team works together to achieve memorable dining experiences. If you have a passion for hospitality and are looking to grow, please consider joining our community! For more info on how to join our front or back of house teams, please email your resume to info@russellhousecambridge.com.


The William Dean Howells House is a house built and occupied by American author William Dean Howells and family. It is located at 37 Concord Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts. The house was designed by Howell's wife, Elinor Mead, and occupied by the family from 1873 to 1878. Authors including Mark Twain, Henry James, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, and Thomas Bailey Aldrich visited the Howells in this house, as did President James Garfield, and Helen Keller lived there afterwards while attending school.


As early as August 1872, William Dean Howells wrote to his brother-in-law that he had purchased land on Concord Avenue in Cambridge, Massachusetts for 33 cents per square foot.[2] The family moved into their new home there on July 7, 1873.[3] Howells and his wife agreed it was "the prettiest house in Cambridge" and intended to live there for the rest of their lives.[4]


Before moving to the Concord Avenue house, the Howells family had lived in other Cambridge homes. From 1866 to 1870, they lived in a house (built in 1857) a few blocks north of Harvard University, at 41 Sacramento Street and from 1870 to 1872 they lived at 3 Berkeley Street.[6] The Sacramento Street house is not on the National Register of Historic Places, but does have a city of Cambridge historic landmark designation.


In recent times, this house fell into very serious disrepair, but was in 2011 restored by a local historic-restoration-specialist builder, after consultations with the City of Cambridge Historical Commission.


Nugent chose this particular ticket because he was attracted to its green color. He opted to receive his prize in the form of a one-time payment of $2,600,000 (before taxes). He plans on using his winnings to buy a house in Maine.


Location Bonus #1: Our house is 0.5 miles from MIT and 1 mile from Harvard University. No matter what happens in education and the economy, I feel confident these two institutions will continue driving the local economy. In particular, the biotechnology sector is booming here and several thousand high-paying jobs are moving into the neighborhood over the next few years.


The substantial undergraduate and graduate student population in the area creates a robust rental market. Our house is ideally situated for renting and the four bedrooms allow for excellent rental income opportunities with our target market of students.


We bought through the unemotional lens of looking for a future rental investment. After living in the house for two years, we feel confident the decision to buy was right for us. We love living in the house and working on projects, but we also love the idea of moving on in a few years and renting it out. The rental market has continued its upward trajectory since we purchased and the numbers are even more favorable now.


In 1912 Courthouse Seafood Market opened in the Portuguese community of East Cambridge. The Damaso family came here from Portugal and like many others found Court House Seafood Market to be a touch of home in their new land.


This Spode plate displays the Craigie House in Cambridge, Massachusetts. The poet Henry Wadsworth Longfellow moved into this house as a boarder in 1837. Six years later, he married Frances (Fanny) Appleton. Her father had purchased Craigie House, and gave it to the couple as a wedding gift. Longfellow lived there until his death in 1882.


Connect with a compass agent to help you find your dream home. If you'd like to enjoy a simpler lifestyle in a smaller, more efficient space, take a look at our tiny houses in cambridge, ma. Web 71 homes for sale in cambridge, ma. Cambridge ma real estate listings updated every 15min. 041b061a72


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