The Signal Lofts is a 75 unit, new construction loft and condo project located on the West Broadway side of South Boston, close to the Seaport District. The units are a unique mix of 51 residential homes and 24 lofts that are reserved for BRA certified artists. These homes range in size from a studio to two bedrooms; there are traditionally styled condominiums and modern loft-style condos. Many lofts have exposed brick and beams, open floor plans, brand new appliances, high-end fixtures and finishes and high ceilings of over twenty feet which showcase the original features from the pre-renovation warehouse. The finishes in the lofts are European inspired, and include dark hardwood floors, cabinets, and washer and dryer hookups. There is an abundant amount of closet space in each loft. The Signal Lofts features two elevators, a common roof deck with amazing City views, private courtyard, gym, bike storage and recycling center. This building is pet friendly.
Along with spectacular views, legendary restaurants and the beautiful Harborwalk, this area is also slated for additional green space. Formerly a commercial section, the “West Side” of South Boston has become a destination spot for residential development, restaurants, working artists and more. Along the South Boston waterfront and adjacent to Fort Point Channel, the Seaport District boasts a new hotel, the Convention Center and the Institute for Contemporary Art. The Signal Lofts is just a short distance to The South End, Seaport District or Downtown neighborhoods. This building is close to major transportation points both highway and the MBTA bus and Broadway Red Line subway services.
2 bedroom pending in The Signal Lofts Average asking price - $3,500 ($3 / sqft)
|202||$3,500/mo||2 / 2 / 0||1,347||$3/SF|
Studio pending in The Signal Lofts Average asking price - $2,675 ($3 / sqft)
|104||$2,675/mo||0 / 1 / 0||907||$3/SF|
Long a remote peninsula, Boston annexed South Boston in 1804. In 1805, the city constructed a bridge linking South Boston to the rest of the city. Planners organized the community with a regular grid of numbered and lettered streets, a pattern atypical of the rest of the city...