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TD Garden

Boston, MA

Home of the Boston Celtics

4.4

4.3

TD Garden (map it)
100 Legends Way
Boston, MA 02114


Boston Celtics website

TD Garden website

Year Opened: 1995

Capacity: 18,624

There are no tickets available at this time.

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Celtic Pride

The Boston Celtics are the most successful franchise in NBA history, having won 17 championships over their time in the league. For the greater part of their history the team called the equally iconic Boston Garden home. In 1995 a new arena was built for the Celtics and the NHL’s Boston Bruins just nine inches from the Garden. Now entering its 20th season, the TD Garden has finally begun to emerge from the shadow of its predecessor. While fans may still speak longingly of the good old days at the original Garden, references to the TD Garden as the “new Garden” have faded over time.

The TD Garden underwent a massive renovation project over the past two summers which touched several areas of the venue. This comprehensive, $70 million arena-wide upgrade features redesigned modern concourses and new concession offerings, comprehensive renovation of Legends restaurant, the development of a new Pro Shop, and an upgraded technology infrastructure to support digital fan expectations well into the future.

4.4

What is FANFARE?

The FANFARE scale is our metric device for rating each stadium experience. It covers the following:

  • Food & Beverage
  • Atmosphere
  • Neighborhood
  • Fans
  • Access
  • Return on Investment
  • Extras

Each area is rated from 0 to 5 stars with 5 being the best. The overall composite score is the "FANFARE Score".

Food & Beverage    5

Recent renovations focused a great deal of energy on improving the food and beverage experience at the TD Garden. The Level 4 and 7 concourses received a complete, top-to-bottom refurbishment and redesign over the past two summers. In addition to new concession stands, new floors were installed, and over 12,000 square feet of common areas were introduced to provide fans with additional space to meet, socialize, and dine. Two new "market places" and multiple Craft Beer Bars integrate local flavors into the arena experience. 25 new portable concession carts were introduced, further expanding the available food and beverage choices. Now lining the walls of the main concourse are new wall graphics which highlight some of the iconic moments of the history of both the original Boston Garden and the TD Garden.

Fans visiting the TD Garden will notice an expanded concessions menu and more structured concession stands, featuring a wider selection of local flavors. Stands have local themes, and are now organized by the foods available at each stand. Hungry Celtic fans can choose from Big Bad Burgers, Boston Common (seafood), Garden Grill (sandwiches), Back Bay BBQ, North End Butcher (hot dogs and sausages), Sal's Pizza, Lucky's Chicken, Taqueria (tacos), and Draft Picks (fan favorites). In addition, Kosher, gluten-free, and snack foods are present at various points of sale throughout the concourse. New for the 2015-16 season is the Haymarket grab and go style locations. Be warned, you will pay major league prices to eat and drink at the Garden, but the expanded concessions menu featuring greater local, signature, and high-end options is a most welcome change.

Thirsty Celtics fans will be happy with the wide selection of beers available at the TD Garden. Several local favorites (Sam Adams, Wachusett, Goose Island), national brands (Bud Light, Blue Moon, Molson, Coors Light) and craft beers from across the country are sold for $11.75 for a large, and $9.50 for a small. A wide selection of wine and mixed drinks are available as well. Coca Cola products are featured at the TD Garden.

Atmosphere    5

Somewhere, Red Auerbach must be rolling over in his grave. The old Celtics philosophy of just opening up the gates and rolling out the basketballs is a distant memory. Watching an NBA game today is an all-out assault on the senses, and taking in a Celtics game at the TD Garden is no different. The game day presentation at a Celtics game is a non-stop mix of music and visuals designed to appeal to the casual basketball fan.

This is not to say that the Celtics don't put on a good show. They put on as good a show as anyone in the NBA. All the usual features are here, including a scantily-clad dance team, a cheerleading squad (kudos to having a mixed-gender squad who perform some nice routines and stunts), and to many old-timers' dismay, a mascot. The Celtics do not employ your standard furry creature, but an actual human dressed as a leprechaun. "Lucky" is a part of the cheerleading squad, and has some good moves of his own.

A significant portion of the in-game presentation is directed towards younger fans, with play stoppages filled with fan cams on the jumbotron, t-shirt tosses, performances by youth dance troupes, and tricycle races featuring youngsters. Younger fans can enjoy face painting booths on the concourse, as well as giveaways geared specifically to them. A positive development of the greater availability and affordability of tickets has meant that the next generation of Celtic fanatics are being groomed for banner number 18 and beyond. The TD Garden has become a very family friendly venue, and parents can feel very comfortable bringing the entire family to a Celtics game.

Nostalgic fans will lament the fact that the atmosphere at the new Garden (and yes, some fans still refer to the TD Garden as the "new" Garden even though it is almost 20 years old) can't come close to the old barn, and that the seats don't hang over the court like they used to, but the fact is that a building can't be built like that anymore. The Garden seats over 18,000 fans for basketball, and with the Celtics return to competitiveness, energy and passion have returned to the Garden, and crowds in Boston can get as loud as any in the league.

Neighborhood    5

The immediate area around the Garden hardly looks the part of a neighborhood you would want to visit. The streets are narrow, the buildings are old, and the area looks, well, kind of sketchy. The neighborhood is changing, though. Long-time Celtics fans can tell you how this entire neighborhood used to be located underneath subway tracks and highways. Now that those subway tracks and elevated highways have gone the way of the original Garden, there are spacious, open green areas where there used to be ugly stretches of cement and iron. New businesses have moved into the area, dive bars have been replaced by more upscale clubs, and revitalization has begun to take hold.

Packed into the five blocks directly across the street from the TD Garden are a great variety of bars and restaurants. Fans looking for just a quick bite to eat can choose from several locations, such as Halftime King of Pizza, D'Angelo's Sandwiches, Qdoba Mexican Grill, or Dunkin' Donuts. For a proper Garden experience, many Celtic fans choose from one of the many outstanding locations in the neighborhood. The Four's was named the best sports bar in the United States by Sports Illustrated in 2005, and has menu items named after many Boston sports icons. Boston Beer Works is a popular destination due its selection of craft brews. Out of towners should sample the Bunker Hill Blueberry Ale. Celtics fans flock from all over greater Boston to The Harp, The Greatest Bar, Sports Grille Boston, Hurricane O'Reilly's, and many other fine dining establishments in the immediate area of the Garden.

Walk a few blocks past this cluster of buildings, and you will arrive at Faneuil Hall, one of the city's most popular Boston tourist attractions. Containing a multitude of restaurants, clubs, and shops, it ranks as one of Boston's top destinations for out of towners. Celtics fans will find a statue of Red Auerbach lighting up one of his legendary victory cigars after yet another Celtic win here.

Fans looking for even more dining options should take a left onto Causeway Street after leaving the Garden and cross over I-93 into the North End, home of some of the finest Italian restaurants this side of Rome. Also located in the North End are some buildings of historical significance, such as the Old North Church and Copp's Hill Burial Ground.

Fans looking to explore Boston's many historical sites can follow the Freedom Trail, which passes only a few blocks from the Garden. The Freedom Trail is a 2.5 mile long brick-lined route that connects 16 of Boston's most significant historic sites. This walking tour winds throughout the city and is one of the best ways to explore Boston.

Fans    4

The Celtics are averaging a shade over 18,000 fans per game in the 2014-2015 season, good for the middle of the pack in the NBA attendance rankings. With the Celtics returning to playoff competition, the fans have returned as well. In particular, weekend games have become difficult tickets, and the buzz has returned to Causeway Street.

Although Celtics tickets are no longer the hot commodity they were just a few years ago, the Garden has filled to 96% capacity halfway through the 2015-16 season. Open seats can be found at games on occasion, particularly during weekday games, but that hasn't seemed to affect the noise level at the Garden. Games with conference rivals or other top teams showcase a playoff type atmosphere and give the Celtics a real home court advantage.

Access    4

Anyone who has spent any time in the city of Boston can testify that it is not an easy city to get around. City streets, dating back to colonial times, are laid out in seemingly random directions. Those fans brave enough to try and drive to the Garden should be warned that Boston traffic is seemingly always snarled. No matter what direction you may be traveling from, the most direct route to the Garden is to take exit 26 off of I-93. Once off the highway, follow the signs to the Garden. Beware, the city streets around the Garden are narrow and crowded, and several turns must be navigated before arriving at your destination. It is best to bring along someone who is familiar with the crooked streets of the city.

A much simpler and more efficient method for getting to the Garden is to take public transportation, known in Boston as the "T." The TD Garden is located directly on top of the North Station MBTA stop. Both the green and orange lines stop at the Garden, making it easily accessible from any part of the city and beyond. Subway fares are $2.65, making taking the T to a Celtics game a much more affordable option. Even better, if attending the Garden on a cold winter night, the subway drops you off right outside the Garden. If taking the commuter rails, you will never even have to step foot outside once arriving at the Garden.

Although there are many options for parking in the area around the Garden it can be quite expensive to leave your car anywhere in the vicinity. There is a 5-level garage located directly underneath the Garden, but it will run you $45 to park there for a game. There are several surface lots in the immediate area, as well as numerous parking garages, ranging in price from $35-$40 for the event. There is limited on-street parking available within a few blocks of the Garden, but finding a spot here is about as likely as buying a winning lottery ticket. If you are lucky enough to find a spot on the street, remember that meters are in operation until 8pm Monday through Saturday. In addition, many restrictions are in place depending on the street and time of day. That perfect spot you just found may be too good to be true.

Once inside the Garden, you will find yourself in a wide concourse lined with concession stands on both sides. Among the changes made with the recent renovations are new Market areas which provide added open space for fans to gather and socialize. Now lining the walls of the main concourse are new graphics which highlight some of the iconic moments of the history of both the original Boston Garden and the TD Garden.

The Garden contains 34 rest rooms split evenly between men's and women's facilities. There are 13 escalators and 7 elevators to help fans travel between the Garden's several concourses. Fans requiring specialized seating will be pleased to find several areas dedicated to accessible seating. The seating bowl is divided into Loge and Balcony sections, with luxury boxes separating the two levels. Seats are cramped in some sections, but not so narrow as to be uncomfortable. Sight lines are excellent from all areas of the Garden.

One aspect of the Garden that may confuse and infuriate any visiting fan is the physical layout of the building. Instead of entering the building directly into the arena, the ground floor entrances bring you into the North Station subway stop. Located on this level are several train tracks, a McDonald's, a Dunkin' Donuts and the Garden ticket office. This area is known as the Red Auerbach concourse in honor of the long time Celtic GM and architect. A pair of escalators will take fans up to a small landing area where your tickets will be taken. New to this area is the Pro Shop Powered by Reebok, a 6,000 square foot retail area which is more than double the size of the old Pro Shop.

Additional escalators are waiting here to take fans into the arena and main concourse. Fans holding upper level tickets will take - you guessed it - more escalators to get to their seats. Just make sure you take the right escalator, lest you end up lost on the wrong level. Luckily, ushers are present to help direct you to the proper section. After all, no fan wants to end up in a luxury box by mistake... Fans wanting to go from the upper levels down to lower levels must take the stairs outside the concourse. Make sure you pay attention to what level you are on, as there is little in the way of signage to direct you around. There are many stories of fans who have ended up outside by mistake while trying to go from the upper to lower concourse. Traversing around the TD Garden can feel like being trapped in an M. C. Escher painting at times.

Return on Investment    3

The Celtics have divided their schedule into four tiers for the 2015-16 season (business, rivalry, weekend and marquee). The TD Garden ranked as the fifth most expensive arena to visit in the NBA for the 2014-2015 season according to the Fan Cost Index. The Celtics average ticket price of $70.79 ranked the Celtics as the sixth most expensive ticket in the league. In addition, high prices for parking, concessions, and souvenirs greatly inflate the Celtics' overall price. While ticket prices have remained stable for the 2015-16 season, ancillary costs such as parking and concessions have risen.

Fans looking to avoid the exorbitant parking prices, not to mention the always present Boston traffic can take the "T" to the Garden, which is located right above North Station on both the Green and Orange lines. Fares from most spots in and around the city cost only $2.65, and trains drop passengers off right at the Garden. Fans looking to save a few dollars on tickets should check out the active secondary market and many ticket brokers who operate in the area.

Check out Parking Panda for some of the best parking options for the game. Use the promo code STADIUMJOURNEY10 for 10% off your first transaction.

Extras    5

Statues-While there are no statues immediately outside the TD Garden honoring Celtics legends, there are statues located within a 15 minute walk of the venue. There is a statue of Red Auerbach smoking one of his legendary victory cigars in Fanueil Hall, and a statue of Bill Russell in the nearby City Hall Plaza, the site of so many Celtics' championship rallies. A statue of Larry Bird can be found inside the Garden, in the Boston Sports Museum.

Banners-No other team in the NBA can match the Celtics' 17 championship banners, all of which hang proudly from the rafters of the Garden. There is no room for mere division title banners or even conference title flags here. It's an NBA title or bust here in Boston.

Also joining the championship banners are three banners honoring the many Celtic retired numbers from throughout their storied history. In all, 22 former Celtics have been honored by having their jersey numbers retired. It's a lot of retired numbers, but that's the price you pay when you have the storied history of the Celtics. There are so many retired numbers here, in fact, that the honored players do not have their own unique banner. All the numbers are simply laid out on a trio of grids. No names, no frills, just three banners full of the numbers of some of basketball's all-time greats.

The Sports Museum-Perhaps the greatest hidden sporting gem in Boston, it's a must see for any sports fan visiting Boston. Located on levels 5 and 6 of the Garden, The Sports Museum features items celebrating the city of Boston's long and storied sports history. Exhibits include the penalty box from the Boston Garden and an open theater with original Garden seats. Items from local high schools share space with Boston's many professional teams.

The Parquet Floor-The signature floor at the TD Garden, properly named the Red Auerbach Court, has been linked to the Celtics and the Garden since 1952. Built during World War II when lumber was prohibitively scarce and costly, this floor actually pre-dates the Celtics, and was originally used at nearby Matthews Arena. Legend has it that the Celtics knew which way the ball would bounce on certain parts of the floor, and would defend their opponents accordingly. Although the floor was rebuilt in 1999, pieces of the original floor were incorporated into the new floor, which accurately recreated the oft-imitated look of the original court.

Gino Time-In a nod to Red Auerbach's tradition of lighting a victory cigar near the end of certain Celtics victories, the team shows a video of an old American Bandstand clip from 1977 intertwined with shots of people in the crowd dancing. The clip, played to the Bee Gee's "You Should Be Dancing," is only shown during the final TV timeout of assured Celtic wins. The clip has achieved cult status in major part due to a dancer with a legendary 1970's perm and a way-too tight shirt emblazoned with "Gino" on it. Kevin Garnett even admitted to being a big fan of Gino Time during his time with the team. Many fans show up to Celtics games wearing Gino t-shirts. If you happen to go to a game that features Gino Time, join in the fun. Gino Time just doesn't happen as often these days as it used to.

Final Thoughts

As it enters its 20th season as an NBA facility, the TD Garden has made great strides to overcome its reputation as a middle of the pack facility. Overshadowed by the history and nostalgia of its predecessor, the original Boston Garden, and by the flash and size of many contemporary venues, the TD Garden suffers from a lack of respect both locally and nationwide. However, with its devoted fan base, excellent location, and improved amenities, the Garden has become a first-rate venue in its own right. Having hosted an NBA championship, multiple NBA finals, and NCAA tournament games, the "Gahden" is building its own legacy as a top basketball venue.

Follow Paul Baker's stadium journeys on Twitter @PuckmanRI.

The TD garden isn't as hard to get around as people think

I dont understand how people have such a hard time getting around the garden. Its not more confusing than a lot of other stadiums, and in some cases its really easy in my opinion. Anyone who gets lost going from the upper level to lower level is a complete moron in my opinion. The signs at the stairway clearly say LOGE , CAUSEWAY STREET etc. on the exits that take you to the loge and the street, and if its just to the street it says TO THE STREET. also why would you just open the door and walk outside. Wouldn't you see that its leading only to the outside and turn back? I mean c'mon people. People are getting dumber and dumber every day. Use COMMON SENSE which people don't seem to have anymore. LOOK AROUND YOU . There are things called SIGNS all over the place. That no one seems to read. When you come to the garden there are SIGNS THAT CLEARLY STATE NO BAGS, BACK PACKS, OUTSIDE BEVERAGES etc. yet when I am ushering at my usher job I see people constantly bringing these items. WE DO NOT HAVE A PLACE TO STORE BAGS due to security concerns esp after 9-11 and the Marathon. we are right above a train station and near a federal building. If you need to store your bag or laptop take it across to Sullivans Tap and payt hem $10 to hold the bag. Why do you need a back pack at a sporting event??? is beyond me. TD Garden like most buildings in Boston and Mass are NON SMOKING. wait and smoke your cigarettes after or before the show. There is no REENTRY to the FACILITY - it is clearly stated when you walk in. NO RE ENTRY. There are plenty of signs RIGHT ON THE ESCALATORS that say PREMIUM, BALCONY, LOGE. I direct people to an escalator and say "Take the escalator on the left." up to the top and around the corner for "PREMIUM" How freakin' hard is it to understand that? I even add to look for a red light for the premium entrance. Yet people still are morons and don't listen and take the RIGHT escalator and then blame it on us when they get lost. WHY DONT YOU PEOPLE FREAKIN LISTEN and READ THE SIGNS . The right escaltor doesnt say PREMIUM on it does it? The LEFT ONE DOES ARRRGH people are idiots! There are signs all over the garden with the section numbers. FOLKS its not that hard. 22,1 are the low numbers of 1 , high numbers of 22. 1-2 are the high numbers of 1 , low numbers of 2 in the corners you have 3,4 - low numbers of 4 high numbers of 3 - single 4 is the middle sections and 4-5 is the high numbers of 4 and low numbers of 5. now if you have row 26 in the loge you're not going to be near the court. okay? so don't tryg to sneak down to the floor seats with row 26 in the loge, Ain't going to happen. Also people, BALCONY in the websters frakin' dictionary says - : a HIGH PRECIPICE....a HIGH OVERLOOK. Don't BUY BALCONY TICKETS IF YOU ARE SCARED OF HEIGHTS THIS SHOULD BE COMMON SENSE BUT ITS AMAZING HOW MANY PEOPLE DONT KNOW A BALCONY IS HIGH. Pay more money and sit down low if you're scared of heights dont get the balcony or any stadium dont buy the ones around 200 or 300 level or up. those are HIGH. only 100 level or LOGE is low. or PREMIUM. I disagree that it is hard to get around the garden. The main entrance is right in North Station right off the subway and commuter rail. We have easy access premium doors on either end and signage throughout the building. We have a number of staff and ushers to help direct the clueless people who seem to come here and not know how to read signs. I mean c'mon people its not that hard. You go up the escalator and read the signs ..it points you right to PREMIUM and BALCONY. escalators. God I hope they redo the entrance so the escalators are in front and take you to the entrance on each level so people wont be so clueless anymore.

by thedancingushertdgarden | Nov 21, 2014 02:47 PM

No bags at td garden

I just think people dont read the signs anymore and are just clueless ..READ PEOPLE and do research BEFORE You go. NO BAGS on your ticket means NO BAGS.

by thedancingushertdgarden | Nov 21, 2014 02:48 PM

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Crowd Reviews

Boston's Garden

Total Score: 3.71

  • Food & Beverage: 3
  • Atmosphere 4
  • Neighborhood: 5
  • Fans: 3
  • Access: 4
  • RoI: 4
  • Extras: 3

In 2005, when TD Bank purchased the naming rights to the basketball venue on Causeway St. in Boston, they hoisted a large banner on the building that read "Go ahead, call it the Garden again." For sentimental value, it was a smart move. Its previous name, the Fleet Center, was one of those generic, corporate titles that meant nothing to fans. So yes, you can call it the Garden again (the caveat being there's now a "TD" in front of it). All that said, nothing compares to the old Boston Garden. The TD Garden is missing the old quirks that made the real Garden what it was, but has also improved on those same quirks that made the old venue a sometimes difficult place to watch a game.

Much less expensive

Total Score: 4.14

  • Food & Beverage: 3
  • Atmosphere 3
  • Neighborhood: 5
  • Fans: 4
  • Access: 5
  • RoI: 5
  • Extras: 4

Now that the Celtics are struggling, prices have come down and the real fans are returning. Make sure to see the Sports Museum on Levels 5 and 6 - just $10, although it closes at 4 pm. You can get inside the Garden when it's completely empty. A secret heaven for sports fans.

One of the best

Total Score: 4.57

  • Food & Beverage: 4
  • Atmosphere 4
  • Neighborhood: 5
  • Fans: 4
  • Access: 5
  • RoI: 5
  • Extras: 5

TD Garden is amazing. Some great history is in this place. A definite must see. Make sure you take a trip to the Boston Hall of fame on levels 5 and 6 while there.

17 Banners

Total Score: 4.00

  • Food & Beverage: 3
  • Atmosphere 4
  • Neighborhood: 5
  • Fans: 4
  • Access: 4
  • RoI: 3
  • Extras: 5

The TD Garden, formerly known as the Fleet Center and the TD BankNorth Garden, is the home of both the NBA’s Boston Celtics and NHL’s Boston Bruins. Built just nine inches from the original Boston Garden, it is named after its sponsor, TD Bank. Closing in on its 20th season as the home of the most decorated franchise in NBA history, the Garden remains a marquee venue in its own right, and can boast an NBA title of its own to go with the 16 won next door on Causeway Street.

Nice Arena

Total Score: 4.14

  • Food & Beverage: 5
  • Atmosphere 5
  • Neighborhood: 5
  • Fans: 5
  • Access: 2
  • RoI: 4
  • Extras: 3

Boston Celtics games are always a good time. The atmosphere is always good during the games and the prices aren't to bad. Always mini games and other activities as well during intermissions. A lot fun.

Garden Party Remix

Total Score: 4.29

  • Food & Beverage: 5
  • Atmosphere 4
  • Neighborhood: 5
  • Fans: 4
  • Access: 4
  • RoI: 3
  • Extras: 5

The TD Garden, formerly known as the Fleet Center and the TD BankNorth Garden, is the home of both the NBA’s Boston Celtics and NHL’s Boston Bruins. Built just nine inches from the original Boston Garden, it is named after its sponsor, TD Bank. Closing in on its 20th season as the home of the most decorated franchise in NBA history, the Garden remains a marquee venue in its own right, and can boast an NBA title of its own to go with the 16 won next door on Causeway Street.

The Garden underwent a massive renovation project over the summer of 2014, which touched several areas of the venue. This comprehensive, $70 million arena-wide upgrade features redesigned modern concourses and new concession offerings, a comprehensive renovation of Legends restaurant, the development of a new Pro Shop, and an upgraded technology infrastructure to support digital fan expectations well into the future.

The Best

Total Score: 5.00

  • Food & Beverage: 5
  • Atmosphere 5
  • Neighborhood: 5
  • Fans: 5
  • Access: 5
  • RoI: 5
  • Extras: 5

Hands down the best place to see a basketball game.

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Local Food & Drink

Boston Beer Works  (map it!)

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(617) 722-0161

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Local Entertainment

Institute of Contemporary Art/Boston  (map it!)

100 Northern Avenue

Boston, MA 02210

(617) 478-3100

http://www.icaboston.org/

Faneuil Hall  (map it!)

1 Faneuil Hall Square

Boston, MA 02109

(617) 635-3105

http://www.cityofboston.gov/freedomtrail/faneuilhall.asp

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Boston, MA 02114

(617) 723-2500

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The Freedom Trail  (map it!)

148 Tremont St

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(617) 357-8300

http://www.thefreedomtrail.org/

Lodging

Holiday Inn Express Hotel & Suites Boston Garden  (map it!)

280 Friend St

Boston, MA 02114

(617) 720-5544

http://www.hiexboston.com/

Onyx Hotel  (map it!)

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(866) 660-6699

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(617) 628-1000

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(617) 994-9000

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215 Charles St.

Boston, MA 02114

(617) 224-4000

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