Tour-in-Four -- A Private four hour walking & driving city tour
- Live Guide
- Pickup Service
- Private Tour
- 4 hr
Private tours are priced per GROUP, not per person. This amazing tour is for those who want more than a driving tour but not a ton of walking.(aprox. 90 minute walk) Stroll through the historic North End. Have a snack from a famous North End pastry shop. Go inside the Old North Church and see Paul Revere's house, Explore Copp's Hill Burial Ground and learn about the "Spite House", the "Brink's Job" robbery. and the Great Molasses Flood. Visit the USS Constitution, and go up Bunker Hill where the first organized battle of the Revolutionary war took place. Learn how the Colonists lost that battle but won at the same time. Ride through Downtown, up Beacon Hill, The Back Bay, Fenway and over to Cambridge to see Harvard & MIT. You will see the entire city in half a day. Learn all about our history as well as what makes Boston such a great 21st century city. We can confirm tour start time after booking is complete. Weekday tours during the school year tours can only start after 2:30PM
Operated by: Boston Sightseeing Tours
Stop At: Boston
We will see all of Boston's best attractions, history and more on this customized tour.
Duration: 3 hour
Stop At: Cambridge
See Harvard, MIT and more as we travel through Cambridge.
Duration: 1 hour
Pass By: USS Constitution
USS Constitution, also known as Old Ironsides, is a wooden-hulled, three-masted heavy frigate of the United States Navy. She is the world's oldest commissioned naval vessel still afloat and was first launched in 1797 from the North End of Boston.
Pass By: Bunker Hill Monument
The Bunker Hill Monument was erected to commemorate the Battle of Bunker Hill, which was among the first major battles between British and Patriot forces in the American Revolutionary War, fought on June 17, 1775. It has 294 steps to the top!
Pass By: TD Garden
Affectionately called "The Garden" this is the home to the Boston Bruins hockey team and the Boston Celtics basketball team.
Stop At: North End
The North End, Boston’s Little Italy, is a maze of narrow streets with some of the city’s oldest buildings. Along the Freedom Trail, we will pass historic sites like the 1680 Paul Revere House and the Old North Church, which played a key role at the beginning of the Revolutionary War. Italian restaurants, coffeehouses, pastry shops and old-school delis pack the area, especially on lively Hanover Street.
Duration: 1 hour 30 minutes
Stop At: Old North Church & Historic Site
This historic church helped launch the American Revolution! Located along the Freedom Trail, the Old North Church & Historic Site was founded in 1723 and is the oldest standing church in the City of Boston, made famous by Paul Revere’s midnight ride and, “One if by land, two if by sea.”
Duration: 20 minutes
Pass By: Boston Common
Boston Common is the oldest public park in the United States dating from 1634. It is the site of many historically significant events and is home to the oldest subway station in the Western Hemisphere.
Pass By: Boston Public Garden
The Public Garden is the first public botanical garden in America founded in 1837 and is home the world famous Swan Boats since 1877.
Pass By: Old State House
The Old State House was built in 1713, it was the seat of the Massachusetts General Court until 1798, and is one of the oldest public buildings in the United States. It is also the site of the Boston Massacre as well as many notable historic events.
Pass By: Back Bay
The Back Bay neighborhood is most famous for its rows of Victorian brownstone homes—considered one of the best preserved examples of 19th-century urban design in the United States. Newbury Street is a fashionable shopping destination and Boylston Street is the where the Boston Marathon finishes each year. In Copley Square you will find such great architecturally significant buildings such as Trinity Church, Old South Church and the Boston Public Library which is the oldest free-lending library in the United States.
Stop At: The Paul Revere House
The Paul Revere House, built c.1680, was the colonial home of American patriot Paul Revere during the time of the American Revolution.
Duration: 15 minutes
Pass By: Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)
MIT The Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) is a private research university in Cambridge. Founded in 1861, it has played a key role in the development of many aspects of modern science, engineering, mathematics, and technology, and is widely known for its innovation and
Pass By: Harvard University
Harvard University is a private Ivy League university that was established in 1636 making it the oldest college in America. Its history, influence, and wealth have made it one of the world's most prestigious universities in the world.
Pass By: Cambridge Common
Cambridge is a separate city, located across the Charles River, from Boston founded in 1631 and is home to many great institutes of higher education , diverse neighborhood and hundreds of life-sciences companies.
Pass By: Beacon Hill
Beacon Hill is an architectural gem, a historic neighborhood that got its beginnings in the early 17th century. Federal-style rowhouses, narrow gaslit streets and brick sidewalks adorn this neighborhood, which is generally regarded as one of the more desirable and expensive in Boston. Stately buildings and cobblestone alleys make it one of the city's best known neighborhoods which is home to past and present notable figures.
Pass By: Fenway Park
Fenway Park is the home to the Boston Red Sox baseball team and is the oldest ballpark in Major League Baseball. It is located in an area known as the Back Bay-Fens or Fenway neighborhood which is a parkland that was established in 1879 by Frederick Law Olmsted to serve as a link in the Emerald Necklace park system.
Pass By: Granary Burying Ground
Granary Burying Ground is the city's third-oldest cemetery, founded in 1660. It is the final resting place for many notable Revolutionary War-era patriots, including Paul Revere, the five victims of the Boston Massacre, and three signers of the Declaration of Independence: Samuel Adams, John Hancock, and Robert Treat Paine.