Discover Boston’s illustrious story aboard Old Town Trolley on this exciting new sunset tour. Take part in a unique 90-minute adventure as the city skyline fades into the night over the Charles River. Then, the moonlight will light up Boston’s cobblestone streets and breathtaking colonial architecture as our friendly guides take you through the city’s most iconic locations.
Here are a few of the awesome moments you’ll be enjoying with us!
This unique journey begins and ends at the iconic Marriott Long Wharf.
Boston's only sunset trolley tour
Our expert guides provide engaging and captivating narration.
The best views of Beantown from the comfort of your seat.
A relaxing tour
POINTS OF INTEREST
Sit back and settle in as we travel through Boston, making our way past the most talked about and renowned sights in the United States! Note: The trolley does not stop at any of these points of interest.
Home to the Port of Boston, a shipping facility, Boston Harbor is adjacent to the city. Since its European discovery by John Smith in 1614, it has been an important landmark, including the site of the Boston Tea Party,
The Rose Kennedy Greenway is named after Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy, born in the North End. It features gardens, promenades, plazas, fountains, art & specialty lighting systems that stretch over one mile.
The Longfellow Bridge is an icon. In 1927, it was renamed to honor the poet Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. It is a steel rib arch bridge spanning the Charles River to connect Beacon Hill with Kendall Square in Cambridge.
The Museum of Science has been on the cutting edge of science education since its original opening in 1951. It features a planetarium, laser shows, a 3-D digital cinema, live presentations and demonstrations and much more.
Completed in 1964, this skyscraper is 749 feet tall with 52 floors. It’s the second-tallest building in the city and among the top 100 in the U.S. It is home to the Skywalk Observatory, which provides panoramic views of the city.
Established in 1848, the Boston Public Library was the first free large municipal library in the U.S. Designed as “a place for the people,” it was the first public library to lend books, have a branch library, and have a children's room.
Designed by Henry H. Richardson, Trinity Church is considered by the American Association of Architects as one of the country’s top 10 buildings. The parish was founded in 1733, more than 150 years before the current church was built.
200 Clarendon St., previously named John Hancock Tower and still locally known as The Hancock, is a 62-story, 790-foot skyscraper in Back Bay. Built in 1976, the structure was designed by Henry N. Cobb.
The Seaport District is a burgeoning neighborhood located in the stretch of the South Boston Waterfront. With modern architecture, restaurants, bars, and hotels filling the area, this 20-block expanse offers a plethora of things to do.
One of America’s most historically rich cities, the story of our nation is evident on nearly every corner in Boston. Officially founded in 1630 by English Puritans who fled to the new land to pursue religious freedom, Boston is considered to be the birthplace of the American Revolution—and with good reason. It was here that the Sons of Liberty, led by Samuel Adams, inspired colonists to fight for their freedom against the domination of British rule. The Boston Tea Party and many other dramatic events that helped shape our nation took place in Boston.
THINGS TO DO IN BOSTON
Boston is a bustling city with a wide variety of activities just waiting to be discovered. Explore endless possibilities of fun in one of America’s most distinctive and inspiring cities with these things to do!