Event Ended On: Wednesday September 26 2018
Registration Questions? **Please note we have pricing tiers based on ticket availability. Ticket prices will increase once we sell out of the current pricing tier. We cannot redeem a lower price once the ticket prices have been raised. **Bisnow is a cashless, checkless operation. Please only submit payment via credit card.
Formerly a U.S. Post Office facility, now a model of sustainable re-positioning unmatched in this market, POST is a place where people and companies will thrive. A unique 430,000 square foot building on a 36 acre site at the intersection of Rt. 128, Rt. 2 and the Mass Pike where innovation meets convenience. Post is a life and work enhancing environment away from urban congestion, offering all the right amenities in a high-performance office space designed to support creativity and balance for today’s innovators.
Anchor Line Partners and Northwood Investors are in the process of transforming the project to create an environment where high growth companies thrive. POST Waltham will be a vibrant business environment that meets the needs of today’s innovative work force. It’s a place that is surrounded by renowned retail and restaurants, creating a place for tenants and visitors to work, play, stay – and grow.
For leasing questions, please contact:
200 Smith Street
Waltham, MA 02451
Registration, Networking & Breakfast
Back to the 'Burbs
Where - and why - developers are looking to build in Boston's suburbs.
East Boston's Boom and Opportunity Zones
Why is East Boston the prime spot for further development and growth, and how can opportunity zones change Boston's development landscape?
1. As the Seaport land prices soar, developers are refocusing their attention on Boston's suburbs. But what will it take to get 495 and 128 up and running for both developers and tenants?
2. How does Boston's renewed mission to update their transit systems open up more viable options for development outside of Boston - specifically rail advocates' push for an electrified rail?
3. East Boston continues to be one of the busiest areas in the Boston region in terms of new development. But will that intensity continue if the Amazon flame flickers out?
4. Is there still room to develop in Boston proper? And if so, what markets have their eyes on a rather expensive prize?
5. Is the development boom simply making Boston too expensive? Or will recently-approved opportunity zones make way for future development catering to affordable development?