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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 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 [...]

      "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 [...]

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

      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 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 [...]

      "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. [...]

      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 [...]

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      After Seaport what? Where next for Commercial Investors?

      Looking for the next hot place for commercial real estate development? Think East Cambridge, Fort Point, the South End and Dorchester.

      “If you just look at land mass, there really isn’t much left,” said John Hynes, CEO & Managing Partner of Boston Global Investors, the master developers of Seaport Square, the 6.5 million-square-foot development to be built on 23 acres in South Boston. “Everything inside the central corridor is either built out or restricted though size or historic restriction, so there isn’t a lot of development opportunities left.”

      The next frontier in Boston was one of the topics of the Boston: State of the Market panel on Tuesday sponsored by Bis Now that also included Justin Krebs, principal at Normandy, Peter Merrigan, CEO at Taurus Investments and Stephen Faber, executive vice president at Related Beal.

      Merrigan said he believes adaptive reuse of industrial sites in the South End and Dorchester could be the next big thing as the master planned projects like Seaport Square get completed.

      “There is not another huge piece of land like Seaport to play with,” Merrigan said. “As you drive around, you can see these underutilized pieces of real estate that are close to the urban core.”

      Faber said Seaport still has lots of maturing to do over the next 20 years. But he said NorthPoint in East Cambridge and the South Boston Postal facility in Fort Point offer opportunities.

      “NorthPoint is a significant site inside the urban core with tremendous access to the East Cambridge market — probably one of the hottest markets in the world today,” Faber said. “Another interesting site is the Post Office annex on the Fort Point Channel next to South Station. It has the potential for five to size million square feet. When you look at those, there are still lots of available potential sites right in the Boston area.”


      Courtesy of Thomas Grillo at the Boston Business Journal

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