Brookline Community Aging Network

 

Brookline Apartments

The guide to residential buildings is designed to help those seeking one-floor living in a large multi-family building in Brookline. We focus on buildings with elevators because they may entirely eliminate the need for residents to climb stairs. Covering both condominium and rental buildings, the guide provides information on over 80 buildings. In every case, the guide provides basic information such as building location, number of floors, number of units, and number of bedrooms. For most buildings, the guide provides more information including laundry arrangements, parking, and availability of outdoor space.

The guide is designed to help those who are beginning their search for a housing unit. Users will also have to draw on other sources of information. The guide does not provide prices and other information that is likely to change frequently.

You can move and re-size the map. Click the title in the upper left to return to the original view.

You can use a search feature to identify the buildings that offer a feature of special importance to you. If you click one of the pointers in the legend, the map will show only matching colored pointers.

For a custom search that zeros in on more than one feature, you can This service will be free for a short trial period. After that we will ask for a $25 donation for five custom searches.

We welcome information from users that will help us in filling in missing information, correcting mistakes, and keeping the information up to date. To propose a change,

Click here for a full screen map.

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The guide originated in the Livable Community Advocacy committee. The volunteers who prepared the guide drew on the Massachusetts elevator data base, the Brookline Assessor’s data base, and information provided by residents of condominium buildings and managers of rental buildings.
The following members contributed to the design and development of the guide: Carol Schraft, Mary Stevenson, Nancy Peabody, Chobee Hoy, Carol Deanow, Shirley Partoll, Carol Caro, John Seay, and Frank Caro. The team received valuable assistance from Brookline’s Assessor Gary McCabe and his staff.