This summer, Emmanuel College will open its residence hall doors to undergraduate and graduate students from Emmanuel and other colleges and universities who are taking courses, interning or working in the Boston area for the summer. Summer housing options are located in the heart of the city and conveniently located near subway and bus lines to get you to wherever you need to go. While you are here, you can take advantage of Boston’s reputation as a cultural capital with world-class recreational and entertainment options right at your fingertips.
The minimum stay is seven days and additional days are available on a per day basis.
Double and single room rates are available.
More information about Summer Housing at Emmanuel »
Or contact the Office of Residence Life & Housing at firstname.lastname@example.org or 617-735-9746.
Did you know? Emmanuel’s booming Fenway neighborhood is one of the fastest-growing and most bustling areas of Boston.
Read article on “Boomtown,” Emmanuel’s booming neighborhood »
On Friday, April 21, Emmanuel College hosted the celebration marking the completion of Phase One of the Muddy River Restoration Project, a comprehensive effort to prevent flooding, improve water flow and make landscape upgrades along this historic waterway. The milestone also marked the official opening of the “Justine Mee Liff Park.” Governor Charlie Baker, Mayor Marty Walsh, former Governor Michael Dukakis, Colonel Christopher Barron of the US Army Corps of Engineers and other dignitaries were in attendance.
The park is named after Justine Mee Liff, who served as Boston’s first female Parks and Recreation Commissioner until she passed away in 2002. Liff was dedicated to restoring the Emerald Necklace in Fredrick Law Olmsted, Sr.’s original vision.
The Muddy River Restoration Project’s objectives seek to improve flood control and water quality, enhance the aquatic/riparian habitat, rehabilitate the landscape and historic resources and implement Best Management Practices in the Longwood Medical and Academic area. The project introduces new river crossings and plantings along the recreated river’s edge for habitat and bank retention.
MARCH 2017—While many students, faculty, and staff returned to campus from a well-deserved week off after this year’s Spring Break, those who participated in the Alternative Spring Break program returned from a journey that was less-than-relaxing but more-than-fulfilling.