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We make sure you find the right Boston office space for your business at the lowest possible cost. No strings attached, we help you at no cost to you. It is a win/win.

Boston has some of the most expensive office space in the US. Making a decision to lease, rent of even purchase office space in Boston can have a significant effect on your bottom line. It is a decision that should be carefully made with as much market information as possible.

Boston is a very dynamic area for business. Next to the Silicon Valley, in the Bay area of San Francisco, it receives the most venture capital money of anywhere else in the country. Much of this can be attributed to the colleges and universities in the area. There are literately dozens, with Harvard being the most prestigious of the bunch. This leads to Boston having a very well educated workforce and a good resource for hiring new employees. High tech, financial services and tourism industries are very strong in the Boston area.

What is the best way to go about finding Boston office space? The biggest mistake many businesses make is trying to do it themselves. The office space alternatives in Boston are very diverse and have nuances that only a specialist who is in the market every day will grasp. Finding someone who is qualified, knows the market and it's players, and is ready, willing and able to assist you is easy. That is where we come in. We have been connecting business looking for office space with office tenant reps since 1995. We do a thorough job of verifying the reps we recommend.

To get started, all you need to do is complete the form at the top of this page and tell us a little about what you are looking for so that we can recommend the best rep to contact you. Once you complete the form, you will be contacted very quickly by the tenant rep who can help you. They will then do a thorough job of finding alternative that will fit what you want.

There is no cost for either our service or the service of the tenant reps we recommend. This is a FREE service to you. Our tenant reps share the fee with the listing agent the same way buyer brokers do in residential real estate. It is a no lose proposition for you and there is no obligation. Give us a try.

Find Boston Office Space for Lease or Rent

Boston Executive Suites

Office Space in the heart of historic Boston
Boylston Street Center

Corner Office Space with Back Bay Views & Amenities Available
Park Plaza

Massachusetts Office Space in Boston
West Cummings Park

Incredible Office Space at Massachusetts
100 Cambridge Street

100 Cambridge Street Boston office space available now - zip 2114
101 Arch Street

101 Arch Street Boston office space available now - zip 02110
60 State Street

60 State StreetBoston office space available now - zip 02109
Alewife Station

Alewife Station Cambridge office space available now - zip 02140
Arlington Street

Arlington Street Boston office space available now - zip 02116
Faneuil Hall

Faneuil HallBoston office space available now - zip 02109
Federal Street

Federal StreetBoston office space available now - zip 02110
Fort Point

Well Lighted Fort Point Office Space in Boston
Franklin Street

Franklin Street Boston office space available now - zip 02110
Independence Wharf

Independence Wharf Boston office space available now - zip 02210
One International Place

Beautiful Class A Office Space in Boston's Financial District
Prudential Tower

Prudential Tower Boston office space available now - zip 02199
Seaport - One Marina Park

Seaport - One Marina Park Boston office space available - zip 02210
South Station

Historic South Station Office Space in Boston

What You'll Find When You Look for Boston Office Space for Lease

Any company thinking of opening an office location in Boston needs to know what the leasing market is like. This will help determine which area of the city or its metropolitan area is best for the new offices, how much space will fit into the budget, and more. As with most cities, there are plenty of options to consider.

General Overview of Boston

It is also a good idea to know a bit about a city and its environs before you move in, so here is an overview to help you familiarize yourself with this area:

Boston, MA has surprisingly few people living within the city limits. Only about 685,000 residents call the actual city home. That said, this is not a small area at all. Over 4 million people live in the Greater Boston metropolitan area, including most of the region's wealthy professionals. Many of these people commute into the city to work and shop, so it is full of activity during business hours. The city has an extensive public transportation system, and many people use it rather than drive once they're inside its range of operation.

The age of Boston is a big draw for many people, and the city itself combines the old and new to keep its roots without ignoring the present. Many sports teams, museums, and other attractions provide local interest. Immigration from Europe, Africa, and Asia is making the city more cosmopolitan and providing workers with new perspectives. This is just one of the waves of immigration Boston has seen. It also got plenty of immigrants from Europe in 1830. 

During the middle of the last century, Boston struggled with the challenges of switching from being an industrial economy to one based on technology of all sorts. It is one of the brightest spots when it comes to making this transition. Thanks to state-sponsored urban renewal projects back then, combined with today's tech boom, it has become one of the most desirable real estate markets both for corporate space and residential housing.

Overview of the Boston Office Leasing Market

According to CBRE, Downtown Boston Office market showed a great gain in the second half of the 2018, at about 2 million sq. ft. of absorption year to date, marking it as the highest in the history. Due to rising tech sectors, active demands went up to 7 million sq. ft. 40% of the current tenant pool looking for space is with TAMI companies. Other notable deals are from the delivery of the two new buildings and several large lease. Deliveries are Wayfair expanded by 400,000 sf in the Black Bay, Burns and Levinson and Nixon Pea Body made to 100,00+ sq .ft., both were fully occupied by Boston Consulting Group, Cengage, Alexion and PTC upon delivery.

Vacancy went down by 50 basis points to 7.6%. Asking rent has reached $60.31 per sq. ft. gross which gave more than 5% increase.

Across Boston, a highly skilled workforce is drawing companies that need people who have specialized expertise. Alexion, a pharmaceutical company, and internet giant Amazon are excellent examples of the types of companies opening offices or branches here. Existing biotech companies and similar enterprises are also grabbing talented workers. Because of this high demand for specialized employees, it can be expected that wages will rise. That said, employment growth is surprisingly stable at a bit over 2.5 percent.

The financial sector is also doing great, and thousands of new jobs have been added in this industry. It now employs almost as many people as it did prior to the last recession. Health care is another bright light thanks to the high number of research hospitals in and around the city.

Boston Submarkets of Interest

Cambridge Market dynamics in this city is getting stronger. It has 72,000 sf absorption year to date and demand is getting higher and exceeding supply. Prior publicly marketed, spaces are often leased already. Co-working spaces are also are also booming in this city. MIT’s Gateway project and Cambridge Crossing are very hot in the eye of larger tenants, Sullivan Courthouse, a 430,000 sf commercial building is also being projected for redevelopment and one of their targets too.

Another highlight deals in this market by half of the year is the delivery of Magenta’s 60,000 sq. ft. lease at 100 Technology Square, The Broad Institute’s 23,000 sq. ft. and the subleases; The Board Institute with 23,000 sq. ft. and the Sage Therapeutics’ 20,000 sf at the 1 Charles Park.

Back Bay had a great first half of the year, it reached positive absorption of 196,000 sq. ft. and over all asking rate increased to $64.27 per sq. ft. An online retailer is growing its company in the Back Bay and leased 395,000 sq. ft. One of the biggest transactions too is the Slalom’s 30,000 sq. ft. lease at the Boylston Street.

The Seaport and the Financial District are both seeing a tightening of available space thanks to companies moving in from the less-premium Route 128 and Route 495 corridors. Meanwhile, people are moving to these areas from Back Bay due to the Bay's recent rent-price spikes. Many of those who are moving away from Back Bay are in the legal and financial sectors.

According to CBRE, a confidential company finalized plans to lease 444,000 sq. ft in the new 525,000 sq. ft building to be built by WS Development in Seaport Square’s Parcel. It will bring the e-commerce company’s footprint to more than 500,000 sf in the seaport.

The Route 128 Corridor is seeing an exodus of those who seek to recruit college-age talent and recent graduates. These prospective employees prefer urban locations, so it is easier to recruit to city addresses. Despite this, many companies are staying in this corridor area for its much lower rents as well as the locations and preferences of their own workforces. Rents here are low and getting lower - the Class A rate plunged by 170 basis points compared to the prior year. Landlords are busily adding amenities to their buildings to make them more attractive.


Real estate analysts have been worried about a cooldown in the Boston area market, but so far, it isn't coming. Current predictions are for Cambridge and Back Bay to remain in extreme demand and to have the rents to match. However, some stabilization is expected in many other submarkets, and the practice of offering big tenant improvement allowances is expected to increase. Savills Studley makes a point of noting that rents and amenities can vary greatly from one building to the next in the Boston area, so it's a good idea to check several before signing a deal.

The ongoing retention of college graduates, wage increases, and the continued influx of newcomers who need to hire local employees is expected to keep demand strong over time. Since many of the companies coming here sell their products nationally or worldwide, changes in local demand for these products shouldn't have a big effect on corporate viability or the demand for either space or workers.

Effective rents, on closed deals are being projected to rise monthly. This most possible in the Seaport where triple net (NNN) leases are quickly becoming the norm and yearly rent increase of $1 per square foot have been replaced by 3% annual increases.

If you're looking for office, lab, or R&D space in Boston or its metropolitan area, just contact us. We're leasing experts who will make your search for your new location easier. We will find you the best prices for the type and quality of space you need while eliminating hassles from the experience.

Useful Statistics for businesses looking for office space in Boston
  Boston MA State
2016 Estimated Population 658,279 6,742,143
Median Age 31.7 39.4
Housing Units 281,417 2,836,658
Occupied 259,324 2,558,889
Owned 89,882 1,588,743
Rented 169,442 970,146
Average Household Size 2.35 2.54
Rental Vacancy Rate 3.1% 4.1%
Homeowner Vacancy Rate 1.2% 1.1%
Median Home Value $423,200 $341,000
Median Monthly Rental Cost $1,369 $1,129
Estimated Mean Income $101,909 $116,766
Median Household Income $58,516 $70,954
Percent of Individuals below poverty level 21.1% 11.4%
Educational Attainment: Percent high school graduate or higher 85.7% 90.1%
Educational Attainment: Percent high school graduate 21.3% 25.1%
Educational Attainment: Percent with some College 13.4% 16%
Educational Attainment: Percent bachelor degree or higher 46.4% 41.2%
Average Commute time in minutes 30.3 29
Commute 347,608 3,399,796
Commute by car, truck or other vehicle - Drive Alone 135,149 2,418,342
Commute by car, truck or other vehicle - Carpool 20,811 255,853
Use Public Transportation 116,723 338,273
Work from Home 11,659 158,396
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