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      About Michael

      Executive Vice President of Gibson Sotheby's International Realty, Michael Carucci has been one of the most trusted names in the Boston real estate market for more than 30 years.

      Michael is one of Boston's highest producing agents and is consistently ranked in the top 1% in sales volume for the Greater Boston area. He is a recognized expert in the residential and commercial Boston real estate market and is regularly quoted in articles, appearing in the Boston Globe, Boston Herald, Boston Business Journal, and Banker & Tradesman. He is also a contributing editor for Boston Common Magazine...

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      Michael's Testimonials

      Michael did a great job closing the deal for us per my specific requests. He is very responsive - he always picks up the phone when I call him. I highly recommend him.

      Michael is knowledgable, patient, and professional. If you’re considering a sale or purchase, I recommend Michael Carucci.

      Michael has an exceptional ability to uncover opportunities in an otherwise very competitive market. His follow through and execution make all the difference.

      "What sets Michael apart from other brokers is his attitude that the job doesn't stop when the ink dries on the closing papers. He was a tremendous help when my family and [...]

      Working with Michael is always a pleasure. Whether on a residential sale or purchase, or a larger multi-family or retail transaction, you know that your interests are being looked after by one of [...]

      Michael Carucci's knowledge, advice, and guidance of the property market is extraordinary. Coupled with Michael's genuine concern for the welfare of the family in a stressful [...]

      "Michael is a star broker. By that, I mean he brings buyers and sellers together and makes deals happen. Both parties leave the closing table happy. He knows everybody and everybody knows him. [...]

      Michael represented me on both the sale of my home and the purchase of a new one that better suited my family. Michael’s execution was flawless and I would highly recommend him for any of [...]

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      Prices of Single Family Homes in Boston's Suburbs Soaring

      Bay State home prices are on a winning streak the struggling Sox can only dream about right now.

      The median price of a single-family home in Massachusetts edged up 1.7 percent in July, hitting $355,000. That marks the 22nd straight month in which prices headed up, not down, over the previous year, The Warren Group, publisher of Banker & Tradesman, reports this morning.

      A shortage of listings and a reviving economy are pushing prices up, even as the dearth of choices for buyers puts a dent in overall home sales, which fell 2.3 percent in July. (Condos followed the same pattern, with the median price rising 8.6 percent, to $315,000, while sales fell 6.7 percent.)

      And as prices increase, the median home price in a number of affordable mainstays in suburbs across Greater Boston are now nearing or surging past the $400,000 mark, Warren Group numbers show.

      Just take Medford, Franklin and Norwood, a trio of nice but no-frills middle class towns.

      Just to the north of Boston, Medford's median price is now $420,000 while Norwood has reached $387,000. Prices in both towns have shot up more than 9 percent so far this year.

      Out on 495, the median home prices in Franklin hit $415,200 during the first seven months of the year, up nearly 17 percent over 2013, Warren Group numbers show.

      Meanwhile, other towns are also lining up to join the $400,000-plus club.

      The median price of a house in Danvers is now $380,000 after a nearly 9 percent jump so far this year, while Dedham and Mansfield are both a step closer, at $390,000. (Dedham has long been a starter community for young home buyers.)

      Down on the South Shore, Hanover just passed the $450,000 market after a 15 percent jump in home prices.

      Honorable mentions to Stoneham and Shrewsbury, with both towns heading towards the $400,000s as well.


      Courtesy Scott Van Voorhis and Boston.com

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