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Hynes Convention Center
900 Boylston St, Boston, MA 02115

Whether its a corporate meeting, trade show, or city-wide event the Hynes Convention Center contains 360,000 squareMore feet toaccommodate your event. With flexible exhibit halls and auditorium space, 41 meeting rooms, a large ballroom and wireless Internet throughout, it's used annually for the Anime Boston convention, Harvard Model Congress, Harvard Model United Nations, First Night celebrations, CollegeFest and Berklee College of Music's high school jazz festival and competition. 

Attached to the Prudential Center and Copley Place Mall, the Hynes Convention Center is located in the heart of the Back Bay with indoor access to two of the city's major shopping centers. In addition to easy access to upscale shops and restaurants, pedestrian walkways also connect to many of Boston's upscale hotels, including Copley Square Hotel, Sheraton Boston, and Westin Copley Place.

The convention center is also accessible via the Hynes Convention Center T stop on the green line and the Back Bay T stop the orange line.

Copley Investments Companies
10 Newbury St, Boston, MA 02116
10 Newbury Street is managed by, and houses the offices of, Copley Investments Companies, which specializes inMore medium-sized retail and office properties in the Back Bay area. Its other holdings currently include 349 Newbury Street, 351 Newbury Street and 100 City Hall Plaza. If you seek its business, be sure to make an appointment first. You have to be buzzed into the building.     
Old Town Trolley Tours
800 Boylston St, Boston, MA 02199
Using the hop-on/hop-off concept, Old Town Trolley Tours allows you to see the city at your own pace. Spend as little orMore as much time at each site as you want. Among the many sites you can visit are historic Faneuil Hall, Copley Square, Fenway Park, Beacon Hill and, of course, the Old North Church, where hanging lanterns famously signaled the coming of British troops during the American Revolution. Old Town Trolley Tours first began in Key West, Florida, in the early 70s, when some friends who shared a love of history decided to convert an old bread truck and trailer into a tour bus. As the tour grew in popularity, tours were given in a proper trolly car and the company slowly branched out to other cities, starting with Boston. Tour guides on the trolleys are praised for their colorful personalities as well as their vast knowledge of history. Tickets are valid for two consecutive days, and you can begin or end your tour at any one of the 18 stops along the route. 
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